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Wednesday 22 June 2022
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New crane to lift economy, jobs THE opening of 75-tonne travelling lift crane at Yaringa Boat Harbour, Somerville, is expected to boost boat building and servicing opportunities. The mobile crane will enable businesses at the marina to store and service larger boats. The lift was launched on 16 June by Mornington Peninsula mayor Anthony Marsh (inset). Mal Hart, director and owner of Hart Marine Boat Builders, formerly headquartered in Mornington, said the upgraded boat harbour will boost the marine industry in Somerville, the local economy and marine-related job market. Hart Marine specialise in building pilot boats, patrol and SAR vessels built to the self-righting ORC design by Pantocarene France. Hart Marine, which also remains in Mornington, has been in the boat building industry for more than 40 years. The travel lift was designed and engineered by A W Maritime, constructed by the Hart and Yaringa team and installed by P W Johnston marine piling and construction. Hart said the lift made Somerville’s Yaringa one of the state’s leading harbours for handling such large boats. Liz Bell
Laws for everyone and (nearly) everything Keith Platt email@example.com
ALTHOUGH not always rigorously enforced, Mornington Peninsula Shire has powers that enable it to be involved in many aspects of peoples’ daily lives. Rules to manage alcohol use, parking, open air burning, and short-stay rentals are well known, but they also cover feeding birds in the backyard; leaving rubbish bins out for too long; and the need to provide council with
details of anyone who is being given a cat or dog. Anyone thinking of taking a threeday break may soon need to take account of rubbish collections. Bins must not be put out for more than one day before collection or left out after the following day in rewritten laws being considered by council. In their updated local laws councillors want to cut the length of time someone may camp on private land where there is a dwelling from six months in any 12 months to one month.
Council also proposes giving itself (or an authorised officer) the power to allow camping on “on a road or council land” in cases of homelessness. “Hoon events” are recognised, with a ban on participation, attendance or encouragement. Drivers are also banned from parking within 200 metres of a vehicle involved in such an event. Real estate agents might want to be aware that the local law will ban filming for commercial purposes from council land or a road without
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a permit (although the shire has not responded to The News about this). In line with legislative requirements, council is seeking public comment on changes proposed for the local laws. Among the changes sought is renaming the General Purposes Local Law to Community Amenity Local Law “to better reflect the intent of the majority of provisions contained within it”. Although already subject to some minor changes, further reviews will be made this year of regulations applying
to open air burning, incinerators and chimneys and, next year, short stay accommodation. Many of the rules and regulations can be triggered by upset neighbours. The bird feeding rule is being brought in because avian visitors to one person’s garden may be regarded as a nuisance next door. So too with “housing” for animals kennels, aviary’s, guinea pig hutches - which must not be attached to fences and be at least one metre from the boundary line. Continued Page 4
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Rotary takes a Shine to sailor Sailor awarded: Mornington Yacht Club’s Brian Fraser, Krista Bailey, from the club’s Sailability group, and Mornington Rotary Club’s Mark Humphries.
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MORNINGTON Yacht Club member and Sailability volunteer Krista Bailey has been given the Shine on Award from Mornington Rotary Club. Bailey, a keen sailor, contracted a form of dystrophy in her teens but did not let that stop living her best life,
and went on to raise three children. Her condition has deteriorated, and she now needs a wheelchair, but even that hasn’t dampened her zest for life. Bailey started learning to sail in 2004 and became proficient enough to compete at state and national levels
and be part of the winning teams. She now helps others to sail through the Sailability and Victorian go-sailing and boating programs for people with disabilities and was nominated for Rotary’s Shine award for using her skills to help others. Liz Bell
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Western Port News
22 June 2022
Carbon credits cash dropped from budget Keith Platt email@example.com ALTHOUGH now into the sixth year of a five-year plan to achieve “carbon neutrality”, Mornington Peninsula Shire dropped $200,000 from its $273 million budget earmarked to buy credits from “offset” projects. Cr Kerri McCafferty criticised some of her colleagues for claiming credits previously bought by the shire involved “fraudulent activity”. “But we’re not buying offsets from poorly regulated rogue projects,” she said during council’s Tuesday 7 June budget meeting. “We’re buying them through the federal government’s accreditation system, Climate Active.” McCafferty said the credits came with a guarantee that each one “corresponds to one tonne of carbon dioxide removed from the atmosphere. It’s no trick”. The Climate Change - Carbon Neutral policy adopted on 8 February 2016 said the shire “will provide robust and tangible leadership on climate change, with carbon neutrality as its central achievement”. “This shire will seek formal carbon neutral accreditation from the federal government’s National Carbon Offset Standard – Carbon Neutral Program within five years of the adoption of this policy and continue to maintain this accreditation.” McCafferty said the $200,000 should be included in the 2022/23 budget “to maintain that carbon neutral policy and a review of the policy”.
KERRI McCafferty. Picture: Yanni “I have heard the views of my colleagues … including allegation of fraudulent activity regarding certain offset projects and the prioritisation of local action and that offsets are just some kind of underhanded accounting trick to greenwash council,” she said. “The assurance of Climate Active is good enough for the cities of Melbourne and Sydney, National Australia Bank, Future Super, Great Barrier Reef Foundation, Planet Ark, KPMG, Suisse and the Sydney opera House and thou-
sands of others across Australia. Climate Active’s accreditation is good enough for us too. “I’ve heard concerns we should focus on local projects, and I don’t dispute that, in fact our existing carbon neutral policy already addresses this. “Reducing our own emissions is our first priority. And we already prioritise local carbon credits when that’s a viable option. “At the moment, today, there aren’t any locally produced carbon credits to purchase.” McCafferty said local carbon credits may be available next year and told her colleagues not to “let perfect be the enemy of the good”. “I accept the science of global warming,” she said. “The IPCC [Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change] report tells us that the planet we’re living on is heading towards irreparable damage.” She said it would be impossible to stop the thermal expansion of oceans or re-freeze melting ice caps. McCafferty said the changes being wrought by climate change were permanent and presented an “existential threat to human civilisation” with “our children and our grandchildren will ultimately be the ones to pay the price”. Although backed by Crs David Gill, Despi O’Connor, Sarah Race and Antonella Celi, McCafferty’s move to reinstate the $200,000 in the budget was lost, with Crs Steve Holland, Paul Mercurio, Lisa Dixon, Susan Bissinger, Debra Mar and the mayor Anthony Marsh voting against.
“Leadership lacking for ‘neutral’ policy” Page 20
Four more years, CEO gets the job MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire Council has reappointed chief executive officer John Baker for a further four years but is yet to decide on any change to the amount and terms of his $425,000 salary package. The contract terms will be reviewed and approved by the shire’s Chief Executive Officer Remuneration and Employment Committee before being negotiated by Baker and the mayor, Cr Anthony Marsh. Baker’s current contract ends in November and the new contract must be finalised and agreed on by 8 November. Council said Baker’s current package was decided in November 2021, after it had been “advised on industry standards through benchmarking of similar sized and placed councils; and considered the assessment of Mr Baker's performance over each of the quarters, a previous two-year pay freeze and the CEO's self-initiated 10 per cent pay cut during 2021”. Marsh last week said Baker had “shown great leadership”. “He has overseen a significant restructure of the organisation and the streamlining of the shire’s services to better serve our community,” Marsh said. “He steered the organisation successfully through the challenges of COVID and was able to respond quickly and effectively to ensure our most vulnerable residents were supported through the pandemic.” Marsh was “happy we have been able to secure his services as CEO for another four years”. In the same statement from the shire, Baker said he was “delighted” to be reappointed. “It’s a privilege to lead such a devoted and talented group of people within the organisation. We have achieved some amazing outcomes for residents and visitors to this magical place but the challenges, if anything, have become greater post-COVID.” Keith Platt
Western Port News
22 June 2022
By David McCord, Long Island Point Plant Manager. Esso Australia was thrilled to receive the 2022 Excellence Award from the WPC Group earlier this month, recognising the bespoke apprenticeship and traineeship program run across our Victorian operations. The coveted program enabled Charmaine Thorogood-Hawkins, LIP Instrumentation and Electrical Apprentice, to be one of 22 apprentices selected nationally to participate in the prestigious “Today’s Skills: Tomorrow’s Leaders” program in Canberra. It’s amazing to see our apprentices and trainees thrive through such a valuable program that is actively helping to develop a workforce that will be critical to securing our country’s energy future. Last month, we held a community consultation session for our upcoming ethane-generation project. Thank you to everyone who came along to learn more about this project. During the session, we heard some concerns about the flaring that occurs as part of our current operations.
Changing the laws Continued from Page 1 The keeping of animals - cats, dogs, horses, donkeys, sheep, goats, llamas, poultry, fowl (“or similar”) and cattle - is limited by a property's size. Pigs are not allowed. Occupiers of land must “ensure that any European wasps … are destroyed” and European honey bees are removed “unless the hive is registered with an appropriate body”. The list of things regarded as making land “unsightly” has been expanded with the addition of disused excavations, incomplete building works, litter and waste, scrap materials, derelict vehicles and machinery, unregistered vehicles and graffiti. Already on the list was undergrowth higher than 20 centimetres and “any material of substance that makes the land out of character with the appearance of other land in the neighbourhood”, even if it cannot be seen by the neighbours or any “public place”. Shipping containers need a permit as do vehicles - parked or being worked on - longer than 7.5 metres or weighing more than 4.5 tonnes. In a statement, the shire says the peninsula is the third highest short-stay rental accommodation destination in Australia “and … receives complaints around short-stay abuse”, often about noise, anti-social behaviour, rubbish and damage. In 2019, one property owner was fined $1500 over four breaches and another fined $2700 over 19 breaches. The draft law for consumption of liquor sets out where and when drinking in public areas is allowed, and details exemptions and enforcement. It also covers restrictions on specific occasions, such as New Year’s Eve and Australia Day. To view the draft local laws go to mornpen. vic.gov.au/locallawreview, or email LocalLawReview@mornpen.vic.gov.au, or write to Local Law Review, Mornington Peninsula Shire, private bag 1000, Rosebud, Victoria, 3939. Community consultation closes 5pm 12 July.
O’Connor to donate council election ‘pay’ Liz Bell firstname.lastname@example.org DESPI O’Connor will donate the $12,164 she was paid by Mornington Peninsula Shire while contesting last month’s federal election to community organisations. O’Connor, one of 10 candidates for seat of Flinders won by Liberal Zoe McKenzie, was granted absence of leave from 15 December until after the 26 May election (“Former mayor makes a run for Flinders” The News 13/12/21). Admitting to feeling “not comfortable” being paid her councillor’s allowance while on leave from council duties, O’Connor said the money would be used to combat homelessness and mental health on the peninsula. O’Connor had also been on leave from her teaching job with the Department of Education to attend her duties as mayor (2020/21), a job held since 16 November by her Briars Ward colleague Anthony Marsh. An independent candidate, O’Connor suspended her election campaign after being made aware she may be in breach of section 44(iv) of the Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act, but was later advised that under the Local Government Act 2020, a councillor’s allowance was payable during a leave of absence. “I assumed, as with my leave of absence from the Department of Education [during her time as mayor in 2020/21, I would be unpaid for that period. I immediately requested that the council stop all allowance payments while I was on leave of absence.” However, councillors are entitled to their councillor allowance regardless of what the leave is for, and the money was paid.
Stormwater quality in-lieu contribution scheme
Executive advisor to the shire’s CEO, Amanda Sapolu, said O’Connor did not claim any expenses during that time. O’Connor said she was comfortable that the money could “make a real difference to local causes”. “These are real issues facing our community and ones I campaigned on during the election and have worked to support as a local councillor,” she said. “To help combat homelessness on the Mornington Peninsula, I am donating $9000 to the Southern Peninsula Community Support Service. Alongside the Mornington Community Support and Information Centre and the Westernport Community Support Centre, they ensure those who are experiencing disadvantage are connected with services and provided with food, clothing and housing. “I am donating the remaining $3164 to Mental Health Safety Net. Their important work trains community members to recognise the signs of suicide risk and to connect the person with lifesaving intervention resources and services. This donation will pay for more than 60 people to receive the SafeTALK training. “These are both causes close to my heart.” O’Connor said homelessness on the peninsula was an issue that “will not go away without major intervention”. “In the meantime, struggling families need a roof over their heads and a meal in their bellies tonight,” she said. “Having known local people - including children - who have tragically taken their own lives, I was motivated to take the SafeTALK training myself. It was an incredible experience and I learned so much about the subtle warning signs.
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Liz Bell email@example.com being warned residents are bins N Peninsula closed shops or full MORNINGTON Peninsula residents are being warned on CCTV MORNINGTO outside donations them being captured that leaving donations outside closed shops or full bins that leaving to could lead over Easter could lead to them being captured on CCTV over Easter Keep Australia and fined. and fined. to the waste watch group of all donations left According to the waste watch group Keep Australia per cent in landfill According around 90 bins end up Beautiful Victoria, around 90 per cent of all donations left Beautiful Victoria, stops or recycling outside charitable stops or recycling bins end up in landfill or soiled. although outside charitable are damaged Jeff Antcliff says that because they are damaged or soiled. this because they manager at reducing Vinnies general manager Jeff Antcliff says that although Vinnies general are getting better peninsula residents are getting better at reducing this on way to go. peninsula residents is still a long we have had a reduction waste, there is still a long way to go. peninsula, waste, there past five years at our shops on the “Over the past five years we have had a reduction on “Over the about conleft unattended that, but it’s things being left unattended at our shops on the peninsula, things being thank residents for it’s about consaid. to and I’d like to thank residents for that, butPaul and I’d like to a lot of process,” he went education he said. process,” people tinuing that education op shop Hastings, with tinuing that said well-meaning Kirkham, good for donations, went to a lot of at Vinnies people said well-meaning Mr Antcliff Mr Antcliff and Graeme it into the fold and pack often became soiled VOLUNTEERS Jones pack good for donations, and made launder and and foldthat to launder trouble Angela where it trouble to goods Benjamin, it unattended, donated it unattended, where it often became soiled theleave only of to recycle only to leave blown around. some VOLUNTEERS at Vinnies op shop Hastings, Paul Sissons of reuse and at open Gary or blown around. by weather Picture: or by weather store. Benjamin, Angela Jones and Graeme Kirkham, with donations to get the message recycle trying “We are trying to get the message of reuse and or “We are is only leaving some of the donated goods that made it into the barriers at open donations that message a donation bin,” he said. and releaving istoonly installing and part of that message to and part of store. Picture: Gary Sissons inside donations in op shops have resorted he said.are to stopbin,” inside a donation or placing stores,stores Some stores, or placing actually results disposal and landfill front entrances op shops and reresultsofincouncils actually off the donations number Dumping Dumping donations to foot the hefty a year. blocking a growing thenumber of resource having and landfill while hefty disposal having to footthe stores shops cycling cycling shops to be around $3.4 million closed are when Some stores have resorted to installing barriers or difficult to reducing $3.4become periods a year. milliontoo estimated to be around bill,contemplating bill, estimatedEaster and key holiday Australia Beautiful now they have blocking off the front entrances to stop donations to when other Easter and key holiday periods are that because Givenbins Given that had happen, Keep recovery closed stores while a growing number of councils are textiles and donations Australia Beautiful surveillance happen, Keep the bulk of donations those in reducing the number of resource the bulk of a lot of clothing, household issued manage. the increased andupother now contemplating textiles life or benefit donors being clothing,ofhousehold lot of number says a said Victoria Mr Finlayson Victoria says get a new lease on store. ending recovery bins because they have become too difficult to those in not growing or benefit donations lease on oflife in anot get a newnumber items may see donaitems may if left outside a closed resulted manage. the often reduce people store. need to if left outside a closed said greatest finesneed are doing greatest are not children with Mr Finlayson said the increased surveillance had wesee ROB and Bec with their donaTravis Finlaysonand so believe they out that often people said Finlaysonto point much landfill. Travis important and their in KABV’s resulted in a growing number of donors being issued is very op shops, Maddison and MathewKABV’s are doing it is op shops, andenforcement so believe they left outside tions to the piles. their donations tions left outside “However, and that piles.to ensure that donawith fines to reduce the number of donations ending up tribute to Shane Warne. thing by adding is thetrying toare have left by adding right thing happy’ the ‘enforcement in landfill. Picture: Gary Sissonsthe right realising it ... they picked over and whatof Ratherit we donations their economy,” circular have ... theyon ourleft realising “Without piles “Without last resort. through, the donors impact “However, it is important to point out that we are not rifled windswept is what being and over a positive rifled through, the wonderful to being in messy, exposed all picked exposed to can from tions have plea to messy, ‘enforcement happy’ and that enforcement is very much as wepiles of scattered about my bigabout windswept in as much scattered longer sale- not not stolen, said. “So, he stolen, the last resort. Rather we are trying to ensure that donaat diverting critical turning point items are no to the elements. Let’s elements. the aim open to be a litter, litter, open means those quality buildimpact on our circular economy,” out there: Let 2022 no longer sale- tions have a positive aretowards quality our bit means thosewe this Easter. “This often “This often all doitems end up in landfill.” in CCTV outside landfill he said. “So, my big plea to all the wonderful donors where most likely an increasePhillips end up in landfill.” likely moment and able themost able aand Melbourne said. and Finlayson Shane”, honour to there: Let’s aim at diverting as much as we can from thing out Mr across economy.” cricket to been always has outside said. hubs ROB Phillips bin suggested a mural”. to Mr Finlayson an increase in CCTV According According people off ing a true circular Bec at clothing partner in Shane”, Phillips landfill this Easter. Let 2022 be a critical turning point for French Island. signs warning and aplays mural”. stores and “Myincrease charity stores and at clothing bin hubs across Melbourne thing to honourBecfanatic, the wall of suggested of business charity The tribute now adorns and the moment where we all do our bit towards buildwas significant owner bins. The Somerville “My partner adorns the wall has seen a significant increase in signs warning people off has seen a of his or outside Phillips Auto Spark, in business hours ing a true circular economy.” now hit hard by in of his idol, Shane the death donating out of hours or outside bins. The tribute Phillips donating out Simcock Street, Somerville. Auto Spark, Warne. “We really wanted to do somehis business SALES Somerville. DOOR Street, BARN Simcock FRIDAY Liz Bell om.au firstname.lastname@example.org
One of the benefits of the ethane-powered generators we are looking to install is that they will reduce the need to flare at Long Island Point in the future, whilst converting excess ethane into 35-40 megawatts of much-needed electricity to power Victorian homes. We continue to work with the appropriate regulators, including Environment Protection Authority Victoria and the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning as we progress the project and welcome any questions you may have. Feel free to drop me a line at communityANZ@exxonmobil.com
From 1 July our new flexible Stormwater Quality in-lieu Contribution Scheme will be applicable to all new builds on the Mornington Peninsula. Funds collected will go towards stormwater treatment projects on the Mornington Peninsula. These projects will improve the quality of water entering creeks, Port Phillip and Western Port.
100% contribution You choose to pay full stormwater quality offset.
been a cricket has always Island. ROB Phillips plays for Frenchowner was fanatic, and business The Somerville his idol, Shane the death of hit hard by really wanted to do someWarne. “We
wall e Somerville for Warn
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children with their ROB and Bec Mathew and their and Maddison Shane Warne. tribute to Sissons Picture: Gary
Partial contribution You choose to do some stormwater quality works and pay part offset.
Western Port News
22 June 2022
Mosque damaged Liz Bell firstname.lastname@example.org
Locks off: Emily Cullen and Natalie Trotter were happy to lose their lovely locks to make someone else’s life better. Picture: Gary Sissons
Taking the kindest cut for charity CURLY-haired Somerville resident Emily Cullen has always been complimented on her luscious, strawberrygold locks. But the peninsula shearer didn’t bat an eye when deciding to cut a good portion of it off to help people who have lost their hair to cancer. After hatching the plan to sell her hair to a wig-making company, Emily put the call out on social media to see if anyone wanted to join her, and before she knew it old school friend
Natalie Trotter answered the call. It had been a decade since the former Frankston High School chums had last met, but the common cause and their spirit of generosity brought them together on a mission to make someone else’s life better. Cullen says both women have been deeply affected by a loved one suffering from cancer and wanted to make a meaningful sacrifice. Cullen said she researched wig-
making charities and decided to raise money through the children’s charity Variety Hair for Heart, because the wigs are hand-made and such high quality that children can swim and sleep with the wigs still on. Friday night at the Somerville Hotel drew a fun-loving crowd that cheered the girls on as they sat for the chop. To donate go to hairwithheart.variety.org.au/donate-directly Liz Bell
AN overnight invasion of the Baitul Salam (House of Peace) Mosque in Langwarrin has shocked and frightened the members of the local Ahmadiyya Muslim community, who are calling for a stronger police presence in the area and heightened security. The mosque was broken into around 2am on Sunday. Mosque spokesman Aziz Bhatti said the intruders went downstairs to the living quarters of the Imam and his wife and two toddlers and banged on the doors. “They were terrified, they did not know who they were, or what they wanted,” he said. Frankston Crime Investigation Unit detectives charged eight men after the incident. The charged people, one aged 62, two aged 18, and five aged 19, were charged with burglary and trespass. In a statement Victoria Police said “there is nothing to suggest the incident was religiously motivated”. The intruders allegedly caused thousands of dollars damage, broke
windows, rode allegedly stolen pushbikes through the mosque, and destroyed objects. Bhatti said there had been “20 to 30” incidents and attacks at the mosque since it opened in 2008, despite the Ahmadiyya Muslim community trying hard to blend peacefully into the community and inviting residents to barbecues and other events. He said the incident on Sunday was frightening for the Imam and his family, and traumatising for the Ahmadiyya Muslim community, many of whom had suffered persecution in Pakistan and other parts of the world. “I will be asking the Police Commissioner to intervene and to increase security around here, in all these attacks we have not heard back from police about any arrests or charged, it’s quite frustrating,” Bhatti said. In a 2015 attack on the mosque, an elderly mosque member had his nose broken. “It is really frightening for our community, and we want more effort into investigating the incidents,” he said.
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Western Port News
22 June 2022
Fluke encounters make perfect match Keith Platt email@example.com THE behaviour of whales in Port Phillip and Western Port appears to be changing. Data collected by the Hastingsbased Dolphin Research Institute includes a blue whale being recorded in early June near Portland. The sighting was the on record as they usually leave those water in autumn. Questions are being asked about the effects of climate change on whale habits when the Portland sighting is competitive pods of male humpbacks appearing in Port Phillip and a humpback whale song recorded near Port Phillip Heads. DRI Executive director Jeff Weir says these “are things that would normally occur in the sub-tropics”, not Victoria. “While COVID won't have affected the movement of whales, fewer sightings were received during the pandemic than in previous years. “In 2021 we recorded 150 separate sighting events of three species (southern right, humpback and killer whale) and 259 individual whales. “In recent years we have recorded firsts for humpback whales feeding and birthing in our waters, and this year is the earliest onset of humpback migration since records have been kept,” Weir said. He said it was “probably too early to tell” these events were linked to climate change or “if we are seeing a new normal and what the conse-
ONE of the whales, above, in the Dolphin Research Institute’s new adopta-whale program and, right, a map complied by the institute’s research officer David Donnelly shows verified sightings of whales since 1984. work ahead of us”. quences will be”. “What is certain is that the baseline Weir said that the United Nations, data from our programs will become with its current Decade of Ocean Science for Sustainable Development, even more critical in the decades ahead.” recognised the role of science “in creating a sustainable ocean that is esThe DRI this month released its updated Victorian Humpback Whale sential for the future of our planet”. Fluke Catalogue and the season report The DRI identifies and tracks of its Two Bays Whale Project 2021. humpback whales from images of their flukes (dorsal fins for dolphins) Weir said sharing the documents was “crucial to inform and inspire and hosts the Victorian Humpback community engagement and to ensure Whale Fluke Identification Catalogue, the most recent and accurate informasupporting research officer David tion is available to influence environDonnelly and adding to the work he mental decision-making”. started decades ago. The release of the reports coincided Fluke images sent to the Two Bays with the launch of the DRI’s adopt-aWhale Project are shared with other whale program “to create new opporresearchers through the online tool, tunities to build support for the crucial Happywhale, finding sighting matches
in Tasmanian, New South Wales and Queensland waters. The catalogue details 205 individual whales, an increase of 55 since 2020. Since 2015, in collaboration with Wildlife Coast Cruises, DRI and the community have recorded the movement of large whales in Port Phillip and Western Port and Bass Strait from Barwon Heads to Inverloch. Whale sightings recorded by Donnelly since 2005 and “opportunistically collected sightings” from 1984 have been individually marked on a map. Each dot representing a whale has been validated to ensure that each one shows a discrete event (not 10 people reporting a whale off Frankston pier).
The sightings are mainly of humpbacks, southern rights and killer whales. “It's important to stress that these sightings also reflect the presence of people, but they provide a baseline of knowledge that would otherwise not exist,” Weir said. “The data are shared with local, national and international bodies, including the Southern Hemisphere Whales and Climate Project.” Four Spot-a-Whale sessions for the public during the 1-3 July Island Whale Festival on Phillip Island. Details: islandwhales.com.au To report sightings or Adopt-AWhale go to dolphinresearch.org.au
Mayor’s Short Story Writing Awards Are you an aspiring writer? The Mayor’s Short Story Writing Awards celebrates local talent, stories and voices and is open to writers of all abilities. This year, writers are invited to incorporate Soar as a theme or word to form inspiration for their stories.
Categories and prizes for short creative fiction 8 – 12 years and 13 – 17 years $500 prize and bookstore vouchers 18+ years $1,000 prize and two-week Police Point Artist Residency. Applications close Friday 22 July 8pm. Judges include: Garry Disher, Coral Vass, Samantha-Ellen Bound and Mayor Anthony Marsh.
Western Port News
22 June 2022
Weeding at Devilbend PEOPLE wanting to make a difference and leave a positive environmental footprint are being invited to get involved in the Devilbend Foundation’s community weeding day on 27 August. Organisers say the day will give participants an opportunity to meet others who share concerns for the environment. Devilbend Natural Features Reserve is a 1005-hectare park between Hastings and Mount Martha in the traditional country of the Bunurong people. A haven for waterbirds and walkers, the reserve includes Devilbend Reservoir, the largest inland body of water on the Mornington Peninsula. The lowland forest, reservoirs and shoreline provide valuable habitat and scenery
for picnics, fishing, photography, birdwatching and some water activities. Volunteers will meet at the Devilbend picnic ground, 159 Graydens Road (Melway 152 J3) and weeding will be from 9.30am to midday. Volunteers are being asked to bring gloves, loppers, pruning handsaw, sunglasses or clear protective glasses, drinking water, long pants and closed-in, sturdy shoes, plus personal snacks and drinks. Register for the event at parkconnect.vic.gov. au/ by searching Community Weeding Day, Friends of Daangean, or RSVP by 26 August to Marnie Fitzsimons firstname.lastname@example.org For other activities within the reserve visit devilbendfoundation.org.au/
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Western Port News
22 June 2022
QUEEN’S BIRTHDAY HONOURS
With Liz Bell
SUZANNE Janet South. Picture: Yanni
Awards help call Australia home
4PM - 6PM EVERY FRIDAY POWERED BY:
LIKE many people who are recognised for their services to their community, Sorrento’s Suzanne Janet South said she was both humbled, but proud, to have been awarded an Order of Australia Medal for her service to community history in the Queen’s Birthday honours. Just a day later, South – who is better known by her middle name Janet – was also awarded a senior achievers award by Mornington Peninsula Shire Council. “I can’t say I was too surprised about the OAM because I knew I had been nominated, but I was still doubtful that I would receive one,” she said. “I was even more shocked to get two awards at once.” South, 88, came to Australia from the UK as a “10-pound Pom” in 1961, not really expecting to stay, but just hoping to enjoy time in a warm country. She and her husband Frank, 90, who instigated the artists’ trail, have spent their time here contributing to their adopted community.
Janet has spent 30 years with Nepean Historical Society, where she has been an archivist and research officer since 2001. She spent 1992 to 2020 on the committee and has been a life member since 2013. Her love of Sorrento and the wider peninsula has led her to get involved in many projects, one being to edit the The Nepean, and another to author a book titled George Selth Coppin Father of Sorrento: A Brief History, 1994. She has also been active with the Nepean Conservation Group, the Sorrento Seaside Singers and now the Southern Peninsula Choir. As a founding member of the Southern Peninsula Indigenous Flora and Fauna Association, South has helped to raise awareness of the importance of the peninsula’s indigenous plants and animals. Having moved around a lot in her early years, including moving to Australia, South said she often wondered where “home” was, but the awards had “made me feel I belong”.
Environmental Education Upcoming workshops Join us at The Briars’ Eco Living Display Centre throughout June to September for workshops on sustainable living.
Make your own sourdough workshop Sat 25 June, 10am – 2pm $45 each sourdough7.eventbrite.com.au Sat 16 July, 10am – 2pm $45 each sourdough8.eventbrite.com.au Keeping backyard chooks workshop Sat 2 July, 10.30am – 12pm $20 each backyardchook.eventbrite.com.au
Make your own sourdough
Keeping backyard chooks
Kids puppet making workshop (School holiday program) Wed 6 July, 10am – 12pm $14.80 per child puppets.eventbrite.com.au Natural backyard beekeeping Sat 6 August, 10am – 12pm $30 each naturalbeekeeping.eventbrite.com.au Sustainably retrofit your home workshop Sat 3 September, 11am – 12.30pm $5 each sustainableretrofit.eventbrite.com.au
Kids puppet making
Natural backyard beekeeping
Eco Living Display Centre at the Briars 450 Nepean Highway Mount Martha mornpen.vic.gov.au/enviroworkshops email@example.com PAGE 8
Western Port News
22 June 2022
Retrofit your home
All workshops listed are held at the Eco Living Display Centre.
Medal for health expert’s help MOUNT Martha resident and former Voices of the Peninsula candidate for the federal election, Claire Boardman, has been honoured in the Queen’s Birthday list with a Public Service Medal for her outstanding contribution to public health. Boardman is recognised as an Australian leader in the field of infection prevention control. She is currently deputy public health commander and executive director of the Victorian Department of Health Infection Prevention Control Advice and Response (IPCAR) unit. Boardman said she was honoured to be recognised for her 20-year commitment to public health management and work in improving health outcomes for whole populations. Although known for her work during the height of the COVID pandemic, Boardman says she is particularly proud of working alongside Indigenous health workers in the Torres Strait and Northern Territory on prevention, education and treatment of rheumatic heart disease. Indigenous populations have the highest rate of rheumatic heart disease in the world, largely linked to disadvantage. “It’s really important for us to work with locals to help them take carriage of their health, so a lot of what we do is education, communication and prevention,” Boardman said. “My role has also involved advocacy and raising awareness so as to empower people.” Boardman said it had been terrific to “stand alongside other health workers who have been honoured and recognised for their work”. More recently, Boardman has been involved in formulating the vital elements for effective response to the COVID-19 pandemic, building the IPCAR team by recruiting experts, introducing IPC training and building capacity in nurses to create outbreak response squads. Her nominee, colleague Jodie Harrison, said Boardman’s strategy to build IPCAR using education and training, data and quality, response,
Pothole damage payout unlikely from the shire DRIVERS whose vehicles have been damaged by potholes in Mornington Peninsula roads could be out of luck when it comes to claiming compensation for minor damage.
CLAIRE Boardman IPC advice, and research and policy, had created a team with strong results. She also included a targeted communications team to inform and educate across government, inter-sector and in the community and her leadership during the unfolding pandemic had been instrumental in the way Victoria controlled infection and managed community transmission. Boardman’s contribution as inaugural president of the Australasian College for Infection Prevention and Control (ACIPC) has been recognised by naming the college's highest honour the Claire Boardman CICP medal for leadership. Boardman has held state and national appointments, including president of ACIPC and was a member of the Australian Health Protection Principal Committee (AHPPC) Antimicrobial Resistance.
In 2013 she won a Council of Executive Women scholarship to attend the UNSW’s graduate school of management women in leadership course and in 2014 was a Northern Territory finalist for Australian of the Year awards. While she was “disappointingly” forced to pull out of the May federal election candidacy because of the demands of the Omicron strain of COVID, Boardman said she still had her sights on federal politics and had secured a scholarship to Melbourne University’s pathways to politics for women. “I think the federal election was an excellent outcome for the Teal movement and giving a voice for change,” she said. “My interests are climate change, which directly relates to health outcomes, household costs and housing affordability.”
Several callers to The News have complained of car damage after driving over a pothole outside 220 Eramosa Road West. Some are hoping for compensation, but Mornington Peninsula Shire Council guidelines are clear. Infrastructure services manager Tom Haines-Sutherland said potholes occur more frequently in the wetter months and were caused by water getting into the road surface due to a crack or a small hole. Traffic driving over the fault caused a pothole to form. Haine-Sutherland said any claims received by the shire were dealt with individually and on their merits. Section 110 of the Roads Management Act 2004 specifies that road authorities, including councils, are not liable for the first $1460 of property damage due to road infrastructure. Heavy rain and flash flooding has been impacting roads across the state this year. In the past Transport Victoria has advised drivers to defer any nonessential travel during bad weather until it passes. People who have to drive should turn headlights on and give extra space to the car in front. Liz Bell
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Western Port News
22 June 2022
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The Guide TOP PICKS OF THE WEEK
COURTNEY ACT’S ONE PLUS ONE
ABC TV, 9.35pm
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Author, singer and drag artist Courtney Act struck a chord with her ﬁrst season as host of this enlightening long-form interview series. She’s back with this second helping, delving into the concept of fame and living in the spotlight. Tonight, the former RuPaul’s Drag Race contestant sits down for an incredibly insightful chat with trailblazing actor Georgie Stone. The 22-yearold Neighbours star, who has spent almost half her life in the spotlight, is a longtime advocate for the rights and better understanding of young trans people. As the iconic soap and her role on it draw to an end, Georgie talks about what’s next.
As season six of this exhilarating competition kicks oﬀ tonight, millions of us will be sitting at home on the couch. We’ll be marvelling at the athleticism of the athletes, possibly contemplating a trip to the gym. We can all dream, can’t we? Guiding us through the feats of strength are new hosts, tennis legend Jim Courier and reporter Leila McKinnon. After ﬁve seasons, only two competitors have famously conquered Mt Midoriyama – will anyone claim victory this time?
MINISERIES: MISS FISHER AND THE CRYPT OF TEARS
ABC TV, 8.30pm
The captivating Miss Fisher (Essie Davis), our homegrown detective heroine who gives James Bond a run for his money, has returned after three beloved seasons with this fun and exotic feature ﬁlm. Rather than present the movie in full, the ABC has split the globe-trotting adventure into two parts, with the ﬁnal instalment airing tonight. Packed with exquisite costuming and sumptuous locations, the case gathers pace in this ﬁnal part.
Director Greta Gerwig turns this seventh adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s novel into a charming coming-of-age story. Saoirse Ronan (right) stars as independent writer Jo, who returns home to Massachusetts to be with her sisters Meg, Amy and Beth (Emma Watson, Florence Pugh and Eliza Scanlen respectively. Flashbacks show happier memories of their sisterhood and sibling rivalry. Meryl Streep as the girls globetrotting Aunt completes the excellent cast.
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Thursday, June 23 ABC TV (2)
6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Australian Story. (R) 10.30 That Pacific Sports Show. (R) 11.00 Catalyst. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Gruen. (R) 1.35 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (PG, R) 2.05 Mystery Road. (Mlv, R) 3.05 Grand Designs Australia. (R) 3.55 Long Lost Family: What Happened Next. (PG) 4.40 Tenable. 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)
6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 9.55 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 10.50 Britain’s Biggest Dig. (PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Woven Threads Stories From Afar. (PG) 2.10 Where Are You Really From? (PG, R) 3.40 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 4.10 Tony Robinson: Britain’s Ancient Tracks. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: We Have Your Husband. (2011, Msv, R) 2.00 Kochie’s Business Builders. 2.30 Highway Cops. (PGd) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: While We’re Young. (2014, Ml, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat.
6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (Mal) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.20 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGav) 5.00 10 News First.
6.00 The Drum. 6.55 Sammy J. (PG) 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Foreign Correspondent. (R) Samantha Hawley reports on Venice. 8.30 Q+A. Public affairs program. 9.35 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. Hosted by Courtney Act. 10.05 ABC Late News. 10.20 The Business. (R) 10.35 Southern Ocean. (R) 12.10 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 1.55 The Split. (Final, Mls, R) 2.55 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.20 Sammy J. (PG, R) 5.25 7.30. (R)
6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Scenic Coastal Walks With Kate Humble: Conwy. (PG) Kate walks a hilly coastline in North Wales. 8.30 House Of Maxwell. (MA15+) Part 2 of 3. 9.40 Miniseries: DI Ray. (MA15+) Part 3 of 4. 10.35 SBS World News Late. 11.05 Gomorrah. (Madl) 12.50 Vikings. (MA15+av, R) 4.10 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (R) 4.40 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.
6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 15. Melbourne v Brisbane Lions. 10.30 AFL Post-Game Show. A wrap-up of the game, including panel discussion and interviews, with access to players, coaches and staff. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 Britain’s Got Talent. (PGa, R) Hosted by Ant and Dec. 1.30 Harry’s Practice. (R) Information about pet care. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 RBT. (PGdl, R) 8.30 Paramedics. (Malm, R) Paramedics help a little patient. 9.30 New Amsterdam. (MA15+am) Max learns more about Sharpe. 10.30 Nine News Late. 11.00 The Equalizer. (Mv) 11.50 Cold Case: New Leads Wanted. (PGav, R) 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.
6.30 The Project. The hosts and guest panellists take a look at the day’s news, events and hot topics. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. The winners from the service challenge try to tame one of these prickly ingredients – chestnuts, stinging nettle, prickly pear and sea urchin. The best dish will win its maker immunity from this week’s elimination. 9.30 To Be Advised. 11.30 The Project. (R) A look at the day’s news and events. 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late-night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings. Morning news and talk show.
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s
Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Would I Lie To You? 9.00 Gruen. 9.35 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. 10.05 QI. 10.40 Insert Name Here. 11.40 Live At The Apollo. 12.25am Would I Lie To You? 12.55 Parks And Recreation. 1.40 Long Lost Family. 2.25 ABC News Update. 2.30 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.05 The Hive. 5.15 Peg + Cat. 5.25 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 6.50 Indian Country Today News. 7.20 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon My Extreme Life. 2.30 If You Are The One. 3.30 Bamay. 3.50 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Guns That Changed The Game. 9.30 Inside The World’s Toughest Prisons. (Return) 10.25 Late Programs.
7TWO (72) 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 A Foodies Guide To Kyushu Japan. 10.00 House Of Wellness. 11.00 One Road: Great Australian Road Trips. 11.30 Bowls. Australian Open. Day 1. 4pm The Great Australian Doorstep. 4.30 Dog Patrol. 5.00 Escape To The Country. 6.00 Bargain Hunt. 7.00 Home And Away. 7.30 Father Brown. 8.30 Murdoch Mysteries. 10.30 Without A Trace. 11.30 Late Programs.
9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Days Of Our Lives. 12.55 The Young And The Restless. 1.50 The Bill. 3.00 Antiques Roadshow. 3.30 Puppy School. (Premiere) 4.30 Antiques Roadshow. 5.30 Rugby League. Women’s Under-19s State Of Origin. New South Wales v Queensland. 7.30 Rugby League. Under-19s State of Origin. New South Wales v Queensland. 10.00 Snapped. 11.00 Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Frasier. 8.00 The King Of Queens. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. Noon This Is Us. 1.00 Frasier. 2.00 The Unicorn. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Mom. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.
N ITV (34) 6am Morning Programs. 2pm Shortland St. 2.30 On Country Kitchen. 3.00 Bushwhacked! 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Wolf Joe. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 The 77 Percent. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. 8.35 Tribal. 9.30 MOVIE: Raw Deal. (1986, M) 11.20 Late Programs.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Finding Your Feet. (2017, PG) 8.05 Parade. (1974, French) 9.40 Wadjda. (2012, PG, Arabic) 11.25 Gully Boy. (2019, M, Hindi) 2.10pm Satellite Boy. (2012, PG) 3.50 Sissi: The Fateful Years. (1957, PG, German) 5.50 Sometimes Always Never. (2018, PG) 7.30 T-34. (2018, M, Russian) 9.35 Berlin Syndrome. (2017, MA15+) 11.45 Red Hill. (2010, MA15+) 1.35am Late Programs.
7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 Sound FX: Best Of. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Inside Kings Cross: The Railway. 1.00 Simpsons. 2.00 Family Guy. 2.30 American Dad! 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Britain’s Got Talent. 9.30 MOVIE: 50 First Dates. (2004, M) 11.30 Late Programs.
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.00 Swimming. 19th FINA World C’ships. Heats. 7.45 Young Sheldon. 8.45 MOVIE: Top Gun. (1986, PG) 11.00 MOVIE: Days Of Thunder. (1990, M) 1.10am 90 Day Fiance. 3.00 Bakugan: Geogan Rising. 3.30 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 MacGyver. 9.00 The Love Boat. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon NCIS. 1.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Bull. 10.30 Matildas Magazine Show. 11.00 SEAL Team. 1am Home Shopping. 2.00 NCIS: New Orleans. 3.00 The Love Boat. 4.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation.
CONSUMER ADVICE (P) Pre-school (C) Children (PG) Parental Guidance Recommended (M) Mature Audiences (MA15+) Mature Audiences Only (AV15+) Extreme Adult Violence (R) Repeat (a) Adult themes (d) Drug references (h) Horror (s) Sex references (l) Language (m) Medical procedures (n) Nudity (v) Violence.
Western Port News – TV Guide
22 June 2022
Friday, June 24 ABC (2)
6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Q+A. (R) 11.05 Grand Designs. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Miniseries: Agatha Christie’s The Pale Horse. (Mal, R) 2.05 The Good Karma Hospital. (Ma, R) 3.05 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.55 Long Lost Family: What Happened Next. (PG) 4.40 Tenable. 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)
6.00 Morning Programs. 11.55 Cook Up With Adam Liaw Bitesize. (R) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Woven Threads Stories From Afar. (PG) 2.20 Two Sands. (PG, R) 2.30 Where Are You Really From? (PG, R) 3.00 NITV News: Nula. 3.30 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (R) 3.40 The Cook Up. (PG) 4.10 The Pyramids: Solving The Mystery. (R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Sorority Surrogate. (2014, Mv, R) 2.00 House Of Wellness. (PG) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Fatal Deceit. (2019, Mav) 1.45 Garden Gurus Moments. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)
6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGav, R) 8.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (Ma) 1.00 The Living Room. (PG, R) 2.00 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First.
6.00 The Drum. Analysis of the day’s news. 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 Gardening Australia. Millie Ross prunes myriads of roses. 8.30 Elizabeth: The Unseen Queen. (PG) A candid insight into the life of Queen Elizabeth II from the point of view of her private home movies. 9.50 Keeping Faith. (Final, Mal) Rose’s revenge steps up a gear. 10.50 ABC Late News. 11.05 Agatha Raisin. (Final, PG, R) 11.50 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. (PG, R) 12.20 You Can’t Ask That. (Madl, R) 12.55 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)
6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Great Asian Railway Journeys: Penang To Cameron Highlands. (PG, R) Hosted by Michael Portillo. 8.40 Death Of A Dynasty. (M) A look at Ancient Egypt’s history. 9.35 Henry VIII And The King’s Men: The Absent King. (PGa, R) Part 2 of 3. 10.35 SBS World News Late. 11.05 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (Mals, R) 12.00 Darklands. (MA15+dlv, R) 4.30 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (PGaw, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.
6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 15. Western Bulldogs v Hawthorn. 10.00 AFL Post-Game Show. A wrap-up of the game, including panel discussion and interviews, with access to players, coaches and staff. 10.30 Armchair Experts. (M) A panel discusses all things AFL. 11.00 MOVIE: The Specialist. (1994, MA15+s, R) A bomb expert helps avenge a murder. Sylvester Stallone. 1.20 The Babes In The Wood Murder. (Mav, R) 2.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 5.00 NBC Today.
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Children’s Hospital. (PGm) An eight-year-old arrives at the hospital. 8.30 MOVIE: Yesterday. (2019, Ml, R) A singer-songwriter realises he is the only person on Earth who remembers The Beatles. Himesh Patel, Lily James, Sophia Di Martino. 10.45 MOVIE: The Beatles: Eight Days A Week – The Touring Years. (2016, Ml, R) John Lennon. 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 A Current Affair. (R)
6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 The Living Room. Meet Chris and Amanda’s dogs. Barry shows how to renovate a piece of furniture. 8.30 To Be Advised. 9.30 The Graham Norton Show. (Mls, R) Graham Norton chats with RuPaul, Benedict Cumberbatch, Diane Morgan and Daisy Edgar-Jones. 10.30 Just For Laughs Uncut. (Mal, R) Hosted by Nikki Osborne. 11.30 The Project. (R) A look at the day’s news and events. 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) Late-night talk show. 1.30 Home Shopping. (R)
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Hard Quiz. 8.30 MOVIE: Pan’s Labyrinth. (2006, MA15+) 10.30 Black Mirror. (Return) 11.35 QI. 12.05am Parks And Recreation. 12.50 Long Lost Family. 1.35 ABC News Update. 1.40 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.05 The Hive. 5.15 Guess How Much I Love You. 5.25 Cookie Monster’s Foodie Truck. 5.35 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 10.00 Basketball. WNBA. Dallas Wings v Indiana Fever. Noon Hear Me Out. 12.30 Planet A. 1.00 The Tesla Files. 1.45 MOVIE: Sabrina, The Teenage Witch. (1996, PG) 3.20 Feeding The Scrum. 3.50 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.30 News. 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 The Orville. 9.45 Penissimo. 10.50 Late Programs.
6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 A Foodies Guide To Kyushu Japan. 10.00 House Of Wellness. 11.00 One Road: Great Australian Road Trips. 11.30 Bowls. Australian Open. Day 2. 4pm South Aussie With Cosi. 4.30 Dog Patrol. 5.00 Escape To The Country. 6.00 Bargain Hunt. 7.00 Better Homes. 8.30 I Escaped To The Country. 9.30 Escape To The Perfect Town. 10.40 Late Programs.
9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 12.55pm The Young And The Restless. 1.50 The Bill. 2.50 World’s Greatest Engineering Icons. 4.00 Antiques Roadshow. 5.00 Swimming. 19th FINA World Championships. Day 7. Heats. 7.30 Rugby League. Women’s State of Origin. New South Wales v Queensland. 9.45 Women’s State Of Origin PostMatch. 10.00 MOVIE: The Manchurian Candidate. (2004, MA15+) 12.35am Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The Middle. 7.30 Seinfeld. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30 The King Of Queens. 12.30pm Frasier. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. 11.00 Charmed. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 James Corden. 3.30 Becker. 4.30 Shopping. 5.30 Joseph Prince.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Sissi:
7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. Noon Inside Kings Cross: The Railway. 1.00 Billy The Exterminator. 2.00 American Pickers. 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Timbersports. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 American Pickers. 6.30 AFL: Friday Night Countdown. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 MOVIE: Little Women. (2019) 10.15 MOVIE: Just Cause. (1995, MA15+) 12.25am Late Programs.
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 Young Sheldon. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 MOVIE: Alvin And The Chipmunks. (2007) 7.30 MOVIE: Get Smart. (2008, PG) 9.40 MOVIE: Tower Heist. (2011, M) 11.40 Spy Games. 12.35am Supergirl. 1.30 Southern Charm. 3.20 Transformers: Cyberverse. 3.30 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 MacGyver. 9.00 The Love Boat. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon NCIS. 1.00 Walker, Texas Ranger. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. 10.20 Evil. 11.15 48 Hours. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 Motor Racing. Formula 1. Race 9. Canadian Grand Prix. Replay. 3.10 MacGyver. 4.05 ST: Next Gen.
6am Morning Programs. 1.50pm Treaty. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 On Country Kitchen. 3.00 Jarjums. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 NITV News: Nula. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 MOVIE: Martian Child. (2007, PG) 9.20 Bedtime Stories. 9.35 Through The Wormhole With Morgan Freeman. 10.25 Hip Hop Evolution. 11.20 Late Programs.
The Fateful Years. Continued. (1957, PG, German) 7.35 Sometimes Always Never. (2018, PG) 9.15 Maiko Haaaan!!! (2007, PG, Japanese) 11.35 T-34. (2018, M, Russian) 1.40pm Parade. (1974, French) 3.15 Finding Your Feet. (2017, PG) 5.20 Lion. (2016, PG) 7.30 The Leisure Seeker. (2017, M) 9.35 Charlie And Boots. (2009, M) 11.30 Cut Snake. (2014, MA15+) 1.10am Late Programs.
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Saturday, June 25 ABC TV (2)
6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Rage. (PG) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Midsomer Murders. (Masv, R) 2.00 Grand Designs. (R) 2.45 To Be Advised. 3.55 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery. (PG, R) 4.40 Landline. (R) 5.10 Superworm. (R) 5.35 MOVIE: Shaun The Sheep: The Movie. (2015, Gh, R) 7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 The Good Karma Hospital. (PGa) The happy news that Karishma is awake is offset by her loneliness. 8.20 The Split. (Return, Mals) Hannah and Nathan are in the final stages of negotiating their divorce. 9.20 Miniseries: Miss Fisher And The Crypt Of Tears. (Mv, R) Part 1 of 2. Phryne Fisher embarks on an adventure involving an ancient curse and priceless emeralds. 10.10 The Trial Of Christine Keeler. (Mals, R) Christine’s stalker case goes to trial. 11.10 High Fidelity. (Ml, R) 11.40 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)
6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Love Your Garden. (PG) 10.00 Great Canal Journeys. (PG) 11.00 Paul O’Grady: For The Love Of Dogs. (PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 Gymnastics. FIG Artistic World Challenge Cup Series. 3.30 Gymnastics. FIG Artistic World Challenge Cup Series. 4.30 The Pyramids: Solving The Mystery. (R) 5.30 Forgotten Frontlines. (PG) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 World’s Most Scenic Railway Journeys: Devon And Cornwall. (PG) A scenic railway journey through Devon and Cornwall. 8.30 On Broadway. (PGa, R) An all-star cast tells the inside story of the last time Broadway came back from the brink. 10.00 Birth Of Empire: The East India Company. (PG, R) Part 1 of 2. 12.15 Stop At Nothing: The Lance Armstrong Story. (Mal, R) 2.10 MOVIE: Don’t Tell. (2017, Malsw, R, Australia) 4.00 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. (PGaw, R)
6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG) 12.00 Horse Racing. Royal Randwick Raceday and Caulfield Winter Raceday. 5.00 Seven News At 5. 5.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R) A mystery bag contains a massive concealment. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Football. AFL. Round 15. Sydney v St Kilda. From the SCG. 10.30 AFL Post-Game Show. A wrap-up of the game, including panel discussion and interviews, with access to players, coaches and staff. 11.00 To Be Advised. 12.30 Instant Hotel. (PG, R) Debbie and Justin have given their all into their transformation, taking their place to a more sophisticated level. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 It’s Academic. (R) Hosted by Simon Reeve. 5.00 House Of Wellness. (PGa, R) A look at locations that highlight living well.
6.00 Easy Eats. 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra: Saturday. (PG) 12.00 Living On The Coast: Shoalhaven Recovers. 12.30 Our State On A Plate. (PG) 1.00 The Pet Rescuers. (PG, R) 1.30 World’s Greatest Journeys. (PG, R) 2.30 Taronga: Who’s Who In The Zoo. (PG, R) 3.30 Celebrity Apprentice Australia. (PGl, R) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Getaway. (PG) 6.00 Nine News Saturday. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 MOVIE: Robin Hood. (2010, Msv, R) An archer returns home to England. Russell Crowe, Cate Blanchett. 10.10 MOVIE: Conan The Barbarian. (2011, MA15+sv, R) A barbarian seeks revenge. Jason Momoa. 12.10 Labour Of Love. (PGal, R) 1.00 Living On The Coast: Shoalhaven Recovers. (R) 1.25 Our State On A Plate. (PG, R) 1.50 Talking Honey. (PG, R) 2.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Wesley Impact With Stu Cameron. (PG)
6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Wildlife Rescue Australia. (PGm, R) 8.30 What’s Up Down Under. (R) 9.00 Australia By Design: Innovations. (PG, R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 Living Room. (R) 1.00 Offroad Adv. 2.00 Pooches At Play. (Return) 2.30 Taste Of Aust. (R) 3.00 What’s Up Down Under. 3.30 All 4 Adventure. (PGl, R) 4.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 5.00 News. 6.00 Wildlife Rescue Australia. (PGm) A flying fox with a sore wing is treated. 7.00 The Dog House. (PG) Dogs are matched with companions. 9.00 Ambulance Australia. (Ma, R) The low blood sugar levels of a 23-year-old type 1 diabetic have led to a dangerous seizure. Another code 1 comes in for a two-year-old suffering from some serious respiratory issues. 10.00 To Be Advised. 11.00 My Life Is Murder. (Mlv, R) A CFO of a hospitality empire dies. 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 Soccer. Women’s International Friendly. Spain v Australia.
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Shaun The Sheep. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. 8.30 Live At The Apollo. 9.15 Sammy J. 9.20 The Stand Up Sketch Show. 9.45 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 10.10 Would I Lie To You? 10.40 Friday Night Dinner. 11.05 The Witchfinder. 11.40 Blunt Talk. 12.05am Schitt’s Creek. 12.30 Brassic. 1.15 David Attenborough’s Natural History Museum Alive. 2.20 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 6.50 Indian Country Today News. 7.20 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon Bamay. 12.20 Letters And Numbers. 12.50 If You Are The One. 2.50 Over The Black Dot. 3.20 Yokayi Footy. 4.15 WorldWatch. 5.40 Insight. 6.40 Good With Wood. 7.35 Underground Worlds. 8.30 Hoarders. 9.20 MOVIE: Blade Runner. (1982, M) 11.25 Harlots. 12.30am Late Programs.
6am Home Shopping. 8.30 Travel Oz. 10.00 All The Things. 10.30 Going Solo In Japan: Wonders Of Kyushu 2. 11.00 Bargain Hunt. Noon Weekender. 12.30 Creek To Coast. 1.00 House Of Wellness. 2.00 Sydney Weekender. 2.30 Penelope Keith’s Hidden Coastal Villages. 3.30 Border Patrol. 5.30 The Yorkshire Vet. 8.30 I Escaped To The Country. 9.30 Escape To The Country. 11.30 Late Programs.
9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 11.00 MOVIE: The Halfway House. (1944, PG) 1pm Rugby League. Women’s Pacific Test. New Zealand Kiwi Ferns v Tonga. 3.20 Rugby League. Pacific Test. New Zealand Kiwis v Tonga. 5.30 Rugby League. Pacific Test. Samoa v Cook Islands. 7.30 Rugby League. Pacific Test. Papua New Guinea v Fiji. 10.00 MOVIE: Collateral. (2004, MA15+) 12.30am Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Frasier. 8.30 Neighbours. 10.30 The Big Bang Theory. Noon The King Of Queens. 12.30 MasterChef Australia. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.15 Friends. 12.15am Home Shopping. 1.45 Mom. 3.05 The Big Bang Theory. 3.30 Charmed. 4.30 Home Shopping.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am
7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 12.30pm Timbersports. 1.00 Blokesworld. 1.30 Wheelburn. 2.00 Motor Racing. Australian Motor Racing Series. Round 3. 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Wild Transport. 4.00 Big Easy Motors. 4.30 Storage Wars. 5.30 American Pickers. 6.30 AFL Pre-Game. 7.00 Border Security. 7.30 MOVIE: Die Hard 2. (1990, M) 10.00 MOVIE: Bad Boys II. (2003, MA15+) 1am Late Programs.
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm Raymond. 2.00 Motor Racing. ABB FIA Formula E World C’ship. H’lights. 3.00 How To Build A Motor Car. 4.00 A1: Highway Patrol. 5.00 Swimming. 19th FINA World C’ships. Heats. 7.00 MOVIE: Minions. (2015, PG) 8.45 MOVIE: The Spy Who Dumped Me. (2018, MA15+) 11.00 Spy Games. Midnight Supergirl. 1.00 Aaron Hernandez Uncovered. 2.30 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 9.00 The Doctors. 10.00 Bondi Rescue. 11.00 The Love Boat. Noon Star Trek: The Next Generation. 2.00 MacGyver. 3.00 Cheers. 4.00 Bondi Rescue. 5.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 5.30 Scorpion. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: New Orleans. 10.20 NCIS: Los Angeles. 12.10am 48 Hours. 2.05 Scorpion. 4.00 The Doctors. 5.00 Home Shopping.
6am Morning Programs. 1pm Celtics/Lakers: Best Of Enemies. 2.50 Touch Football. WA State Championships. 3.40 42 To 1. 4.40 Marion Jones: Press Pause. 5.40 Gaelic Football. Ladies Association. Highlights. 5.45 Small Business Secrets. 6.15 Strait To The Plate. 6.50 News. 7.00 The Casketeers. 7.30 Wild West. 8.30 Greatest Hits Of The 80s. 9.30 MOVIE: Cape Fear. (1991, MA15+) 11.45 Late Programs.
Western Port News – TV Guide
Parade. Continued. (1974, French) 7.00 Lion. (2016, PG) 9.10 Sissi: The Fateful Years. (1957, PG, German) 11.10 Our Struggles. (2018, M, French) 1pm Sometimes Always Never. (2018, PG) 2.40 Robinson Crusoe. (2016, PG) 4.20 Maiko Haaaan!!! (2007, PG, Japanese) 6.40 Toast. (2010, PG) 8.30 Sid And Nancy. (1986, MA15+) 10.35 Blood Ties. (2013, MA15+) 12.55am Late Programs.
22 June 2022
Sunday, June 26 ABC (2)
6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Insiders. 10.00 Offsiders. 10.30 World This Week. (R) 11.00 Compass. (PG, R) 11.30 Praise. (R) 12.00 News. 12.30 Landline. 1.30 Gardening Aust. (R) 2.30 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 3.20 Chopsticks Or Fork? (R) 3.35 Nigel Slater’s Middle East. (R) 4.30 Back To Nature. (R) 5.00 Art Works. (PG, R) 5.30 Antiques Roadshow.
6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up With Adam Liaw Bitesize. (R) 9.05 Love Your Garden. (PG) 10.05 Great Canal Journeys. (PG) 11.00 Paul O’Grady: For The Love Of Dogs. (PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 1.00 Motorcycle Racing. ProMX Championship. Round 5. 4.00 Sportswoman. 4.30 Inside Hitler’s Bunker: The Last Archives. (PGa, R) 5.30 Forgotten Frontlines. (Final, PG)
6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show: Weekend. (PG) 11.00 House Of Wellness. (PG, R) 12.00 Football. VFL. Round 14. Geelong v Richmond. 2.30 AFL Pre-Game Show. 3.00 Football. AFL. Round 15. Collingwood v GWS Giants.
6.00 Easy Eats. 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 The AFL Sunday Footy Show. (PG) 12.00 Sports Sunday. (PG) 1.00 Drive TV. 1.30 Children’s Hospital. (PGm, R) 2.30 MOVIE: He’s Just Not That Into You. (2009, PGls, R) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Postcards. (PG)
6.00 Soccer. Women’s International Friendly. Spain v Australia. Continued. 8.00 GCBC. (R) 8.30 Living Room. (R) 9.30 St10. (PG) 12.00 MasterChef Aust. (R) 2.00 My Market Kitchen. (R) 2.30 Planet Shapers. 3.00 Destination Dessert. (R) 3.30 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 4.30 Taste Of Australia With Hayden Quinn. 5.00 10 News First.
6.30 Compass: Solstice. (PG, R) 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery: Marcia Hines. (PG) Part 2 of 4. 8.30 Miniseries: Miss Fisher And The Crypt Of Tears. (Mv) Part 2 of 2. Phryne and Jack find the third and most important Crypt treasure. 9.20 A Life In Ten Pictures: Elizabeth Taylor. (Ml, R) Takes a look at Elizabeth Taylor’s life through a handful of iconic shots and private photographs. 10.15 Harrow. (Final, Mav, R) 11.05 Agatha Raisin. (Final, PG, R) 11.55 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 3.10 Rage. (PG) 4.10 Tenable. 5.00 Insiders. (R)
6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Pompeii: The Origins. (PG) Explores the development of Pompeii. 8.30 10 Mistakes That Sank The Titanic. (PGa, R) Follows the RMS Titanic’s journey from construction to catastrophe, charting 10 key mistakes and how this cascade of events, none of them fatal in their own right, tipped the balance against her. 9.50 Uranium: Twisting The Dragon’s Tail. (PGa, R) Part 1 of 3. 12.50 MOVIE: Apocalypse Now Redux. (1979, MA15+alv, R) Martin Sheen. 4.30 VICE Guide To Film. (Mdlv, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 Al Jazeera News.
6.00 Seven News. 7.00 7NEWS Spotlight. Takes a look at an investigation. 8.00 Code 1: Minute By Minute: The Bedside Murders. (M) A look at the case of Roger Dean. 9.00 MOVIE: Pretty Woman. (1990, Mls, R) A businessman, in need of an escort for the evening, gives a prostitute a first-hand look at the lives of the mega-rich. Richard Gere, Julia Roberts. 11.35 The Blacklist. (Mav) 12.35 The Wall. (PG, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 3.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 Rugby League. State of Origin. Game 2. New South Wales v Queensland. 9.50 State Of Origin Post-Match. A wrap-up of the State of Origin clash. 10.50 Nine News Late. A look at the latest news and events. 11.20 The First 48: Mother Of Two. (Malv) A look at the murder of Michelle Spence. 12.15 Accident, Suicide Or Murder: Two Deaths, One Suspect. (Mv) 1.05 Drive TV. (R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.
6.30 The Sunday Project. A look at the day’s news. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Seven contestants cook to avoid elimination, using ingredients selected by guest chef Hugh Allen. 9.00 NCIS: Hawai’i. (Mv) When a paniolo, a local cowboy, is shot and wounded while riding his horse, Tennant and her team must gain the trust of the paniolo community to help find the culprit and protect their life. 10.00 FBI. (Mv, R) The son of a blogger is kidnapped. 11.00 The Sunday Project. (R) A look at the day’s news. 12.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Shaun The Sheep. 7.20 Bluey. 7.30 Compass. 8.00 You Can’t Ask That. 8.35 Lucy Worsley Investigates. 9.35 Southern Ocean. 11.05 The Story Of Film: A New Generation. 12.25am George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 1.15 Listen Up. 1.40 ABC News Update. 1.45 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.05 The Hive. 5.15 Peg + Cat. 5.25 Cookie Monster’s Foodie Truck. 5.35 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 6.50 Indian Country Today News. 7.20 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon The New York Times Presents: The Weekly. 1.00 Speedweek. 3.00 Cook Up With Adam Liaw Bitesize. 3.10 If You Are The One. 4.40 WorldWatch. 5.05 Brooklyn Nine-Nine. 6.45 In Search Of... 7.35 Abandoned Engineering. 8.30 The UnXplained. 9.20 Radio Hate. 10.15 Late Programs.
6am Morning Programs. 1pm The Great Australian Doorstep. 1.30 Discover With RAA Travel. 2.00 The Bowls Show. 3.00 South Aussie With Cosi. 3.30 My Italian Family. 4.00 Harry And Meghan: The First Tour. 5.00 Charles: 50 Years A Prince. 6.00 Vintage Roads: Great And Small. 7.00 Border Security. 8.30 Chris Tarrant’s Extreme Railway Journeys. 9.30 Mighty Trains. 10.30 Late Programs.
6am Morning Programs. 7.30 In Touch. 8.00 Beyond Today. 8.30 The Incredible Journey. 9.00 TV Shop. 10.00 My Favorite Martian. 10.30 Rainbow Country. 11.00 NRL Sunday Footy Show. 1pm Getaway. 1.30 World’s Greatest Man Made Wonders. 2.30 MOVIE: Silver Bears. (1978, PG) 4.55 MOVIE: El Dorado. (1966, PG) 7.30 David Attenborough’s Green Planet. 8.40 To Be Advised. 11.00 Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Big Bang Theory. 8.30 Neighbours. 10.30 The Middle. Noon The Unicorn. 2.00 Friends. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.30 Friends. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 MOVIE: Three To Tango. (1999, M) 3.30 Mom. 4.30 Home Shopping.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am
7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 9.30 Blokesworld. 10.00 Big Angry Fish. 11.00 Fish Of The Day. 11.30 Step Outside. Noon Merv Hughes Fishing. 12.30 My Fishing Place. 1.00 Hook, Line And Sinker. 2.00 Hook Me Up! 3.00 ITM Fishing Show. 4.00 Fishing Addiction. 5.00 Storage Wars. 6.00 Pawn Stars. 6.30 MOVIE: Wild Hogs. (2007, PG) 8.35 MOVIE: Deadpool. (2016, MA15+) 10.50 Late Programs.
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm America’s Top Dog. 2.30 Say Yes To The Dress: UK. 3.30 Top Chef. 4.30 Full House. 5.00 To Be Advised. 7.00 MOVIE: The Secret Life Of Pets 2. (2019, PG) 8.40 MOVIE: John Wick. (2014, MA15+) 10.40 MOVIE: Underworld: Awakening. (2012, MA15+) 12.15am MOVIE: The Eagle. (2011, M) 2.10 A1: Highway Patrol. 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Charge. 3.30 Thunderbirds. 4.30 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Key Of David. 8.00 The Doctors. 9.00 Healthy Homes Aust. 9.30 Buy To Build. 10.00 Bondi Rescue. 10.30 Reel Action. 11.00 Escape Fishing. 11.30 Wildlife Rescue Australia. 12.30pm Scorpion. 2.30 Camper Deals. 3.00 Offroad Adv. 4.00 Pooches At Play. 4.30 What’s Up Down Under. 5.00 I Fish. 5.30 Bondi Rescue. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 48 Hours. 11.15 Late Programs.
6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm VICE Sports. 2.00 Away From Country. 3.00 Rugby League. NRL NT. First Grade Men’s Premiership League. 4.30 Rugby League. NRL. WA Womens Premiership League. 6.00 Power To The People. 6.30 News. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.35 Outback Lockdown. 8.30 Charley Pride: I’m Just Me. 9.55 MOVIE: Footy Legends. (2006, PG) 11.30 Late Programs.
Maiko Haaaan!!! Continued. (2007, PG, Japanese) 7.20 Toast. (2010, PG) 9.10 Robinson Crusoe. (2016, PG) 10.50 The Young Master. (1980, M, Cantonese) 12.50pm Elementary. (2016, M, French) 2.50 Lion. (2016, PG) 5.00 White Lion. (2010, PG) 6.40 Walking On Sunshine. (2014, PG) 8.30 Vox Lux. (2018, MA15+) 10.35 Love And Other Drugs. (2010, MA15+) 12.40am Late Programs.
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Monday, June 27 ABC TV (2)
6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Landline. (R) 11.00 Antiques Roadshow. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Mum. (R) 1.25 Vera. (Mav, R) 3.05 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.50 Long Lost Family: What Happened Next. (PG) 4.40 Tenable. 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Australian Story. Australians share their personal stories. 8.30 Four Corners. Investigative journalism program that leads national debate and confronts issues that matter. 9.20 Media Watch. (PG) Hosted by Paul Barry. 9.35 India Now. Hosted by Marc Fennell. 10.05 ABC Late News. 10.20 The Business. (R) 10.40 Q+A. (R) 11.45 Keeping Faith. (Mal, R) 12.45 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 4.35 Tenable. (Final) 5.25 7.30. (R)
6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up With Adam Liaw Bitesize. (R) 9.05 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 10.00 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 11.00 The Art Of France. (PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Saved By A Stranger. (PGa, R) 3.00 Where Are You Really From? (PG, R) 3.35 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.05 Tutankhamun: Life, Death And Legacy. (PGa, R) 5.00 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 6.00 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Saving Lives At Sea. (M) 8.40 Cher And The Loneliest Elephant. (PGal, R) Explores how Cher helped save a bull elephant. 9.40 24 Hours In Emergency: Circle Of Life. (Ma, R) A woman has a swollen tongue. 10.35 SBS World News Late. 11.05 Black Sands. (Premiere, Malnv) 12.05 Agatha Christie’s Criminal Games. (Masv, R) 1.50 Outlander. (MA15+av, R) 2.50 The Hot Zone. (Ma, R) 4.30 VICE Guide To Film. (Mlv, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Hidden Family Secrets. (2018, PGav, R) 2.00 Highway Cops. (PGl) 2.30 Border Patrol. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGa) 7.30 Big Brother. (PG) Big Brother’s lucky wheel spins to divide the house. Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 9.00 9-1-1: Lone Star. (Mav) The 126 arrives at a house fire to find a couple’s young daughter is missing. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 The Blacklist. (Mav) Cooper searches for a blackmailer. 12.30 The Jonathan Ross Show. (Ms, R) 1.30 Emergency Call. (PGal, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Mr Mom. (1983, PGa, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. Hosted by Eddie McGuire. 6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (Return, PG) Australians tackle one of the toughest and fastest courses ever designed as they vie for the title of Ninja Warrior. Hosted by Leila McKinnon and Jim Courier, with reports from the sideline by radio duo Will & Woody. 9.40 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 1. From the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, London, England. 12.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 1. 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. The latest in news and current affairs.
6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGa, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.30 Entertainment Tonight. 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa) 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Contestants cook from a mystery box. 8.40 Have You Been Paying Attention? (Malns) Celebrity panellists compete to see who can remember the most about events of the week. 9.40 Tom Gleeson: Lighten Up. (Mls) Stand-up comedy performance from Gold Logie winner and Hard Quiz host, Tom Gleeson. 11.00 The Project. (R) 12.00 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Dino Apocalypse With David Attenborough. 8.30 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 9.10 Restoration Australia. 10.15 QI. 10.40 Enslaved. 11.40 Parks And Recreation. 12.25am Long Lost Family. (Final) 1.10 ABC News Update. 1.15 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.05 The Hive. 5.15 Peg + Cat. 5.25 Cookie Monster’s Foodie Truck. 5.35 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 6.50 APTN National News. 7.20 WorldWatch. 8.00 Basketball. WNBA. Chicago Sky v Minnesota Lynx. 10.00 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon North To South: The Full Journey. 3.25 WorldWatch. 4.45 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Taskmaster. 9.25 Kim’s Convenience. 10.25 Late Programs.
6am Shopping. 6.30 Life Off Road. 7.00 The Bowls Show. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. 10.30 Better Homes. Noon Heathrow. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Weekender. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Doc Martin. 8.30 A Touch Of Frost. 10.50 Late Programs.
9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Days Of Our Lives. 12.55 The Young And The Restless. 1.50 Garden Gurus Moments. 1.55 Puppy School. 2.55 Antiques Roadshow. 3.25 MOVIE: Spring And Port Wine. (1970, PG) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 8.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 1. 9.40 Poirot. 11.40 Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Unicorn. 8.00 Friends. 10.30 The Middle. Noon Friends. 1.30 The Big Bang Theory. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Mom. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 2.30 The Late Late Show With James Corden. 3.30 The King Of Queens. 4.30 Shopping.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 A1: Highway Patrol. 4.00 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 RBT. 8.30 MOVIE: Atomic Blonde. (2017, MA15+) 10.45 Young Sheldon. 11.10 Up All Night. 11.40 Raymond. 12.10am 90 Day Fiance. 2.00 Love After Lockup. 2.50 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 The Offroad Adventure Show. 9.00 Camper Deals. 9.30 Bondi Rescue. 10.00 Cheers. 11.00 MacGyver. Noon Star Trek. 1.00 Jake And The Fatman. 2.00 JAG. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 SEAL Team. 12.15am Home Shopping. 2.15 L.A.’s Finest. 3.10 The Love Boat. 4.05 ST: Next Gen. 5.00 The Doctors.
6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Power To The People. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 On Country Kitchen. 3.00 Jarjums. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.40 News. 6.50 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.40 Through The Wormhole With Morgan Freeman. 8.30 Living Black. 9.00 The Blinding Of Isaac Woodard. 10.00 Mr Mercedes. 11.00 Late Programs.
Robinson Crusoe. Continued. (2016, PG) 6.15 Walking On Sunshine. (2014, PG) 8.05 White Lion. (2010, PG) 9.45 Delfin. (2019, PG, Spanish) 11.25 The Cougar Queen. (2018, M, Vietnamese) 1.25pm Just A Breath Away. (2018, M, French) 3.00 Toast. (2010, PG) 4.50 Forever Enthralled. (2008, PG, Mandarin) 7.30 On Chesil Beach. (2017, M) 9.35 Lovelace. (2013, MA15+) 11.15 Late Programs.
6am Morning Programs. 11.00 A Football Life. 12.20pm MOVIE: Batman. (1989, PG) 3.00 Storage Wars. 4.00 Pawn Stars. 4.30 Motor Racing. Supercars Support Races. Porsche Carrera Cup Australia. Round 1. Highlights. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 American Pickers. 8.30 MOVIE: Rambo: First Blood. (1982, MA15+) 10.35 MOVIE: Dirty Harry. (1971, MA15+) 12.45am Late Programs.
Western Port News – TV Guide
22 June 2022
Tuesday, June 28 ABC (2)
6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Foreign Correspondent. (R) 10.30 India Now. (R) 11.00 How To Live Younger. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 The Split. (Mals, R) 2.00 Mystery Road. (Malv, R) 3.10 Grand Designs New Zealand. (PG, R) 3.55 Long Lost Family: What Happened Next. (PG) 4.40 Tenable. 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)
6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up With Adam Liaw Bitesize. (R) 9.05 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 10.00 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 10.55 The Art Of France. (PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Saved By A Stranger. (Mal, R) 3.00 Living Black. (R) 3.30 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (R) 3.40 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.10 Tutankhamun: Life, Death And Legacy. (PGa, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Valentine’s Day. (2010, PGalns, R) 2.30 Border Patrol. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. Hosted by Eddie McGuire.
6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 Bold. (PGa, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGals, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.10 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGv) 5.00 10 News First.
6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 The ABC Of: Ita Buttrose. (Premiere, PG) Hosted by David Wenham. 8.35 Meet The Penguins. Dr Ann Jones takes a look at penguins. 9.35 The Australian Soul With Geraldine Doogue. A look at the changing face of religious belief. 10.30 ABC Late News. 10.45 The Business. (R) 11.05 Four Corners. (R) 11.50 Media Watch. (PG, R) 12.05 Vera. (Mav) 1.35 Parkinson In Australia. (Ms, R) 3.40 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.25 The Drum. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)
6.00 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? Myf Warhurst. (PG) 8.30 Insight. Presented by Kumi Taguchi. 9.30 Dateline. Follows tornado-chasing scientists. 10.00 The Feed. 10.30 SBS World News Late. 11.00 The Point. (R) 11.30 The Hunt For A Killer. (Malv) 1.10 The A Word. (Mals, R) 3.30 Twin. (Ml, R) 4.25 VICE Guide To Film. (MA15+lv, R) 4.55 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.
6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGas) 7.30 Big Brother. (PG) Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 9.00 The Good Doctor. (Ma) Shaun makes a personal connection with a precocious young patient, threatening his objectivity. 10.00 The Rookie. (Final, Mdv) Tim and Lucy go undercover together. 11.00 The Latest: Seven News. 11.30 Autopsy USA: Rick James. (M) 12.30 The Jonathan Ross Show. (PG, R) 1.30 Harry’s Practice. (R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG) Hosted by Leila McKinnon and Jim Courier. 9.30 Matt Wright’s Wild Territory: The Reckoning. (Ml) The rookie Finn faces his final test. A team member’s success is cause for an outlandish celebration. 10.30 Nine News Late. 11.00 Law & Order: Organized Crime. (Mv) 11.50 Game Of Silence. (MA15+av) 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.
6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Contestants tackle a pressure test. 8.40 The Cheap Seats. (Mal) Presenters Melanie Bracewell and Tim McDonald take a look at the week that was. 9.40 NCIS. (Mv, R) The discovery of two bodies in a forest leads the team into the world of modern-day treasure hunting. 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Would I Lie To You? 8.30 The Witchfinder. 9.00 Blunt Talk. 9.30 Friday Night Dinner. 9.55 Schitt’s Creek. 10.20 Rosehaven. 10.45 Black Books. 11.15 Bounty Hunters. (Final) 11.45 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 12.05am Parks And Recreation. 12.50 Brassic. 1.35 ABC News Update. 1.40 Close. 5.00 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon Look Me In The Eye. 2.05 Video Game Show. 3.45 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 Craig Charles: UFO Conspiracies. 9.25 James Cameron’s Story Of Science Fiction. 10.15 Miniseries: Sirius. 11.10 The Rope. 12.10am Late Programs.
6am Home Shopping. 6.30 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Heathrow. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Creek To Coast. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Why Can’t We Sleep? 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Rosemary & Thyme. 8.30 Foyle’s War. 10.30 Without A Trace. 11.30 Late Programs.
9GEM (92) 6am Morning Programs. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Danoz. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Days Of Our Lives. 12.55 The Young And The Restless. 1.50 Garden Gurus Moments. 2.05 Puppy School. 3.05 Antiques Roadshow. 3.35 MOVIE: Sea Devils. (1953) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 8.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 2. Midnight Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Seinfeld. 9.30 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.00 Frasier. Noon The Big Bang Theory. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am
7MATE (73) 6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Creek To Coast. 8.00 American Pickers. 10.00 Sound FX: Best Of. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Storage Wars. 12.25 MOVIE: Batman Returns. (1992, PG) 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Wheelburn. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Highway Patrol. 8.30 Outback Opal Hunters. 10.30 Jade Fever. 11.00 Late Programs.
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: The Core. (2003, M) 10.10 MOVIE: Vantage Point. (2008, M) Midnight 90 Day Fiance. 1.40 Love After Lockup. 2.30 Adv Time. 3.00 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 MacGyver. 9.00 The Love Boat. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon Star Trek. 1.00 Jake And The Fatman. 2.00 JAG. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 Bull. 10.20 48 Hours. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 MacGyver. 3.10 The Love Boat. 4.05 ST: Next Gen. 5.00 Cheers. 5.30 Late Programs.
6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Artie: Our Tribute To A Legend. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 Kriol Kitchen. 3.00 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Indian Country Today News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 The Point. 8.00 Spirit Talker. 8.30 Over The Black Dot. 9.00 Feeding The Scrum. 9.30 Letterkenny. 10.00 Gomorrah. 10.55 Late Programs.
Morning Programs. 8.30 Princess Caraboo. (1994, PG) 10.20 The Eyes. (2020, M, Vietnamese) 12.15pm Wheels On Meals. (1984, M, Cantonese) 2.20 Walking On Sunshine. (2014, PG) 4.10 Delfin. (2019, PG, Spanish) 5.50 The Lunchbox. (2013, PG, Hindi) 7.50 The Face Of Love. (2013, M) 9.30 Professor Marston And The Wonder Women. (2017, MA15+) 11.30 Late Programs.
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Wednesday, June 29 ABC TV (2)
6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Four Corners. (R) 11.00 The Australian Soul With Geraldine Doogue. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 National Press Club Address. 1.40 Media Watch. (PG, R) 2.00 Mystery Road. (Mlv, R) 3.05 Grand Designs New Zealand. (R) 3.55 Long Lost Family: What Happened Next. (PG) 4.40 Tenable. 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. Presented by Leigh Sales. 8.00 Gruen. Presented by Wil Anderson. 8.40 The Weekly With Charlie Pickering. A satirical news program. 9.10 You Can’t Ask That: Porn Stars. (MA15+s) Porn stars share their insights. 9.40 Would I Lie To You? The Unseen Bits. (PG, R) A showcase of previously unseen material. 10.15 ABC Late News. 10.30 The Business. (R) 10.45 Girl Like You. (Mals, R) 11.45 Parkinson In Australia. (PG, R) 4.55 Back Roads. (R) 5.25 7.30. (R)
6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Make Me A Dealer. (PG) 9.50 Paddington Station 24/7. (PG) 10.50 Revolution: Ideas That Changed The World. (Premiere, PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Dateline. (R) 2.30 Insight. (R) 3.30 Destination Flavour China Bitesize. (R) 3.35 The Cook Up. (PG, R) 4.05 Tutankhamun: Life, Death And Legacy. (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! (PG) 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 6.00 The Cook Up With Adam Liaw. (PG) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Tony Robinson: WWII By Drone: Nazi War Machine. (Final, M) 8.30 Why Buildings Collapse. (M) Part 2 of 2. 9.30 New York Super Airport: Moving Passengers And Planes. (R) Part 3 of 3. 10.25 SBS World News Late. 10.55 Australia Come Fly With Me. (Mad, R) 12.00 La Jauria. (MA15+dv) 3.55 Gaycation. (Mas, R) 4.45 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Blast From The Past. (1999, PGlsv, R) 2.30 Border Patrol. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGas) 7.30 Big Brother. (PG) Hosted by Sonia Kruger. 9.00 The Front Bar. (M) Hosts Mick Molloy, Sam Pang and Andy Maher take a lighter look at the world of AFL. 10.00 The Latest: Seven News. 10.30 Unbelievable Moments Caught On Camera. (PGa) Footage of headline-grabbing moments. 11.30 Ramsay’s 24 Hours To Hell And Back. (Ml) 12.30 Absentia. (MA15+asv) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PG, R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. Hosted by Eddie McGuire. 6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Australian Ninja Warrior. (PGa) Hosted by Leila McKinnon and Jim Courier. 9.30 Travel Guides. (PGls, R) Ordinary Australians become travel critics, experiencing a week-long holiday in Europe. 10.30 Footy Classified. (M) 11.25 Nine News Late. 11.50 Chicago Med. (MA15+am, R) 12.40 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.
6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 7.30 Bold. (PGv, R) 8.00 10 News First: Breakfast. 8.30 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 Dr Phil. (PGal, R) 1.00 MasterChef Australia. (R) 2.10 Entertainment Tonight. 2.30 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 3.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 3.30 My Market Kitchen. 4.00 Everyday Gourmet With Justine Schofield. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. 5.00 10 News First. 6.30 The Project. A look at the day’s news and events. 7.30 MasterChef Australia. Contestants are split into teams. 8.40 Five Bedrooms. (Mal) When Ainsley innocently asks the house about their thoughts on private schools, all the fault lines are exposed. 9.40 Bull. (PGa, R) Bull defends an idealistic state judge. 10.30 Good Sam. (Ma) 11.30 The Project. (R) 12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. 7.10pm Grace’s Amazing Machines. 7.30 Anh’s Brush With Fame. 8.00 Art Works. 8.30 The Story Of Film: A New Generation. 9.55 Talking Heads. 10.35 Everyone’s A Critic. 11.05 Lucy Worsley Investigates. 12.05am Parks And Recreation. 12.45 Diary Of An Uber Driver. 1.15 ABC News Update. 1.20 Close. 5.00 Hoot Hoot Go! 5.05 The Hive. 5.15 Peg + Cat. 5.25 Late Programs.
SBS VICELAND (31) 6am WorldWatch. 6.50 Indian Country Today News. 7.20 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 Letterkenny. Noon If You Are The One. 3.35 Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 3.45 WorldWatch. 5.15 Shortland St. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Celebrity Letters And Numbers. 9.35 Shoresy. 10.05 Late Programs.
6am Home Shopping. 6.30 World’s Deadliest Weather: Caught On Camera. 7.30 Coastal Railways With Julie Walters. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Heathrow. 1.00 Million Dollar Minute. 2.00 Sydney Weekender. 2.30 Sons And Daughters. 4.30 Heathrow. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Frankie Drake Mysteries. 8.30 Mrs Brown’s Boys. 11.30 Late Programs.
9GEM (92) 6am TV Shop. 7.00 Creflo. 7.30 TV Shop. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 My Favorite Martian. Noon Days Of Our Lives. 12.55 The Young And The Restless. 1.50 Garden Gurus Moments. 2.05 Puppy School. 3.05 Antiques Roadshow. 3.35 MOVIE: Spring In Park Lane. (1948) 5.30 Murder, She Wrote. 6.30 Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Wimbledon Tennis Pre-Show. 8.00 Tennis. Wimbledon. Day 3. Midnight Late Programs.
10 PEACH (11) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Frasier. 8.00 The King Of Queens. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.00 The Unicorn. 1pm Frasier. 2.00 Becker. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 6.30 Neighbours. 7.30 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.10 Mom. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 James Corden. 3.30 King Of Queens. 4.30 Shopping.
SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am
9GO! (93) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon The Six Million Dollar Man. 1.00 The A-Team. 2.00 SeaQuest 2032. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: Firewall. (2006, M) 9.40 MOVIE: Cop Land. (1997, MA15+) 11.45 Young Sheldon. 12.10am 90 Day Fiance. 1.10 Love After Lockup. 2.10 Adv Time. 3.00 Late Programs.
10 BOLD (12) 6am Soccer. Women’s International Friendly. Portugal v Australia. Continued. 8.30 Cheers. 9.00 The Love Boat. 10.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon Star Trek. 1.00 Jake And The Fatman. 2.00 JAG. 3.00 Cheers. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 6.30 MacGyver. 7.30 NCIS. 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. 11.15 Evil. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 MacGyver. 3.10 The Love Boat. 4.05 ST: Next Gen.
6am Morning Programs. 1pm Spirit Talker. 1.30 Bamay. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 Kriol Kitchen. 3.00 Bushwhacked! 3.25 The Magic Canoe. 3.50 Wolf Joe. 4.00 Aussie Bush Tales. 4.10 Grace Beside Me. 4.35 Molly Of Denali. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Te Ao With Moana. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 Planet Expedition. 8.30 Yokayi Footy. 9.25 Charley Pride: I’m Just Me. 10.50 Late Programs.
Western Port News – TV Guide
Delfin. Continued. (2019, PG, Spanish) 6.40 Asterix And Obelix Vs Caesar. (1999, PG, French) 8.45 The Lunchbox. (2013, PG, Hindi) 10.45 Happy As Lazzaro. (2018, M, Italian) 1.05pm Forever Enthralled. (2008, PG, Mandarin) 3.45 Asterix And Obelix In Britain. (2012, PG, French) 5.50 The Crow’s Egg. (2014, PG, Tamil) 7.30 Tommy’s Honour. (2016, M) 9.35 Driven. (2018, M) 11.40 Late Programs.
22 June 2022
6am Morning Programs. 10.00 Sound FX: Best Of. 11.00 A Football Life. Noon Jade Fever. 12.30 MOVIE: Batman Forever. (1995, PG) 3.00 Pawn Stars. 3.30 Shipping Wars. 4.00 Al McGlashan’s Fish’n With Mates. 4.30 Barter Kings. 5.30 Storage Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 The Simpsons. 9.00 Housos: The Thong Warrior. 9.40 Pizza Classics. 10.20 Family Guy. 10.45 Late Programs.
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1300 077 557 email@example.com Western Port News
22 June 2022
Letters - 300 words maximum and including full name, address and contact number - can be sent to The News, PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or emailed to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Ryman’s property is in the green wedge The planned Ryman Healthcare retirement complex site is in the green wedge, not separate from the green wedge (“Tribunal to decide on ‘reduced’ aged care plan” The News 14/6/22). The green wedge came into effect in 2003 when the state government introduced the urban growth boundary around Mount Eliza. All land outside that boundary, including the Ryman site, is by definition in the green wedge. The Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal (VCAT) has confirmed this important fact – which was crucial for its decision to refuse the first Ryman application. It is also incomplete to say that turning the Moondah mansion into a retirement centre is attracting opponents. The whole retirement complex is opposed by the substantial number of objections lodged. This complex, with four-storey extensions to the Moondah mansion and five new three to four-storey apartment buildings, it is the single largest multi-storey residential development on the Mornington Peninsula. And this on green wedge land and outside Mount Eliza, where dwellings over two storeys are not allowed. Furthermore, Ryman has bypassed Mornington Peninsula Shire Council – not cooperated as stated by its spokesperson - by referring the second planning application to VCAT before a council decision was made. This second application has only cosmetic changes that do not seriously address concerns previously raised by council and objectors, forcing another VCAT process, costly for both ratepayers and objectors. Frank Mangan, Mount Eliza
Carbon confusion I’ll start with a couple of definitions: Carbon neutrality is a balance between emitting carbon and absorbing carbon from the atmosphere. We reach net zero when the amount we add is no more than the amount taken away. I am confused how buying carbon credits accomplishes this when carbon markets are notoriously opaque, prices are secret and intelligence firm Allied Offsets, identified almost 250 projects where brokers resold credits for at least three times the purchase price. Like water rights, carbon credit generators can buy or sell their credits (we know how that worked out with water rights). Carbon credits are generated and put into the market and scooped up by resellers, middlemen, speculators and investors who in some cases resell them at seven times what they paid. A farmer works hard (or figures out the rort) to increase carbon absorption from the atmosphere and sells to one of the resellers $50,000 and then “they” go into the “free market” to resell them to Mornington Peninsula Shire for $200,000 which buys them so they can continue to pollute and get credit for being “carbon neutral”. I would appreciate someone explaining to me why the shire should waste $200,000 to buy into this scam.
The big winners are the biggest polluters who continue to belch it out and yet say they are carbon neutral working towards net zero. So, if someone legitimately generates carbon credits to the tune of, let’s say, 100 tonnes and then a polluter buys them and continues to pollute at 100 tonnes, you could say we have reached net zero if we define it as: minus 100 tonnes plus 100 tonnes equal net zero. Yes, actually, a net zero of nothing, being as the CO2 added is no more than the CO2 reduced (refer to definitions). Joe Lenzo, Safety Beach
Tunnel vision I gather Joe Lenzo not a Liberal voter and wonder how long he ius going to be writing about his so-called “minatory ideologically motivated neoliberal pseudo-Christian Faustian extremist pork party” now it is no longer in power (“Toetal failure” Letters 14/6/22)? I understand the reason the Coalition government did not hand over the promised funds to build the Jetty Road [Rosebud] overpass was because the neosocialist pseudo-atheist extremist tunneling party that fills the government benches in Spring Street wouldn’t stump up its share of the cost. Perhaps if the proposal was to go under Jetty Road it would have jumped at the opportunity, given [Victorian Premier] Dan [Andrews’s] particular affinity to talpidae. I wonder what it will promise before the election due 26 November? Jack Wheeler, Mornington
Sharing the news: Letters between Flinders MP Chris Brayne and celebrated British broadcaster, biologist, natural historian and author Sir David Attenborough following the state government’s decision to “save” Flinders pier.
Access denied I am a resident of Somers and over the years have noticed while walking around many Mornington Peninsula towns and suburbs that the most basic of rules - keeping a minimum 1.5 metre wide strip for pedestrian access [on nature strips] is often ignored (“Nature strips reflect neighbourhood character” The News 7/6/22). This is on the increase in Somers, such as in Tasman, South Beach and Miramar roads, to name a few. A huge rock has been placed recently on a nature strip in Parklands Avenue. Yvonne Kruse, Somers
No ill effects As a baby boomer I grew up at a time when smacking a naughty child was quite normal. There were no kids bawling and screaming in shops like today. My parents smacked me. No doubt my grandparents smacked them, and I smacked my kids. It has been referred to as tough love, but we were happy. We grew up learning respect and discipline. We had jobs and businesses, raised families and paid off mortgages. Amazingly, as a generation, I assume that we are relatively well-adjusted. To my knowledge, no psychological studies have been made on us. Austin Sadler, Mornington
Skater applauded Surely poor little Lilly Sherriff has not achieved a level of “notoriety” that “many merely aspire to” (“Skater upskilling” The News 14/6/22). It seems that both her and her family deserve an apology and correction to this article. Well done Lilly for achieving a level of competence that many merely aspire to. Miranda Cudis, Crib Point
Clearer signs The signs for the 40 kph speed zone introduced on one side of the Nepean Highway, Frankston are simply not prominent enough for a divided arterial. The number of fines incurred at the Davey Street intersection demonstrates this is the case. The Department of Transport/VicRoads advise the lower limit was introduced because of accidents and safety issues. The initial proposal included six electronic speed limit signs. The current arrangement has minimal signage and none of the highly visible electronic signs.
DoT/VicRoads has been asked to provide mobile electronic signs because the DoT guidelines for speed zones identify the need to “ensure the speed change is clearly visible to motorists”. Nothing has happened to ensure better visibility. Why? Is it because doing so would be an admission that the signage needs improving? The Fines Victoria website indicates income from fines goes to the Better Roads Victoria program managed by DoT/VicRoads. Inadequate signage leads to more infringements. More infringements lead to more income to the department responsible for ensuring speed changes are clearly visible to motorists. Surely the failure to act is not a financial issue? The state government budget has projected a substantial increase in income from fines in the last two years. Some of that money should go to signing the new Nepean Highway speed zone adequately. Income would go down, but hopefully safety would improve. We want better and safer roads. We also want signage that is fit for purpose and fairness. Ian Robins, Frankston
Leadership lacking for ‘neutral’ policy By Janet Street* MORNINGTON Peninsula Shire Council seems to miss the boat on many issues, including when it comes to mitigating climate change. I feel some councillors are disinterested, uneducated or simply ill-informed on climate change resulting in poor decision making. Some push a particular political party policy for their own personal point scoring for future career opportunities rather than adhering to council policy. Many of those who attended the budget meeting on 7 June were absolutely appalled and, frankly, downright embarrassed as to what they witnessed. Isn't there a council policy on carbon neutrality? The Climate Change - Carbon Neutral Policy states: “... it articulates the pillars of council's commitment to carbon neutrality and demon-
Western Port News
22 June 2022
strates to the community the shire's leadership on climate change mitigation”. To me, the budget meeting clearly showed a lack of leadership among councillors Steve Holland, Anthony Marsh, Susan Bissinger, Paul Mercurio, Lisa Dixon and Debra Mar. Holland had put forward a motion on 10 May to take $200,000 out of the budget to buy carbon offsets. This seems to have been done with the knowledge that some councillors are unaware of how carbon offsets are used, their purpose and their importance. Climate Active is the agency used by council to purchase these offsets. I am extremely concerned some councillors are making poor decisions on issues from a personal perspective. Or, more distressingly, from a personal political agenda. Decisions should be made looking at the bigger picture and what is for the good of the community.
What are the current emissions of the council - 30,000 tonnes a year? What is council doing about this? Not much, if anything. The recently completed Yawa Aquatic Centre has gas-operated heating generating greenhouse gas emissions. How is council transitioning away from gas? Not sure? I invite you to ask council. Brimbank Aquatic and Wellness Centre can claim the prize for being the first zero emissions indoor leisure and aquatic centre. On Thursday 17 September 2020 Bayside Council became the first council in Melbourne’s south east to be carbon neutral. Bayside committed to being carbon neutral in its operations by 2020 at its ordinary meeting on 28 October 2008. Mornington Peninsula Shire Council had committed to be carbon neutral by 2040. Yes 2040, 20 years after Bayside. Bayside in its communications states: "We have then offset residual greenhouse gas emissions to zero using carbon offsets that support
reforestation projects in Australia and renewable energy projects in developing countries." You can read about it at bayside.vic.gov.au/news/ baysides-carbon-neutral-council I now ask Mornington Peninsula Shire Council to update its communications (websites and other methods of communication with the community and public) to state that it no longer supports its own policy and plans on mitigating climate change. It should remove any reference of being a carbon neutral business and will soon become not certified, having not met the requirements of the Climate Active Carbon Neutral Standard for Organisations. * Keen environmentalist and bush walker Janet Street advocates against inappropriate development on the Mornington Peninsula; climate crisis inaction; and energy “injustices” experienced by marginalised and socially isolated individuals and groups.
2022 South East Business Awards GREATER Dandenong Chamber of Commerce has launched an expanded version of its prestigious annual awards. The 2022 South East Business Awards will include more categories and more eligible businesses across a wider geographic region. “This year we’re expanding the footprint of the awards to include regions beyond Greater Dandenong, such as Casey, Frankston, Cardina and Mornington Peninsula Shires.” Greater Dandenong Chamber of Commerce president Lisa Moore said. “There are so many great business success stories across a wide field of sectors to celebrate. Whether you are a large organisation, entrepreneur, or a small business, we are looking to recognise and acknowledge those businesses striving for excellence in the South East region.” The awards recognise outstanding business achievements and contributions to the South East area. Nominations are open in the following categories: • Business Innovation Award • Environmental and Sustainability Award • Community Impact Award • Business Citizenship Award • Employer Engagement Award • Micro Business Award • Hospitality, Tourism & Leisure Award • Retail Award • Professional Services Award • Advanced Manufacturing Award • Building and Construction Award The winners of each category will be eligible for the Overall Business Award. Successfully nominated businesses are invited to a final awards presentation event in October.
Regardless of how large or small a business
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www.grea terd an d e n o n g ch am b e r.co m . a u /awa rds Western Port News
22 June 2022
100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...
Norman Thompson benefit concert to be held Compiled by Cameron McCullough A FINE programme is being prepared for the charity concert to be held in the large drill hall at Flinders Naval Depot on Thursday evening next 29th June, 1922. The sad ending to the career of one, who was so recently a member of the ship’s company at the Depot, has deeply touched all ranks and ratings and every efforts being made to make this concert the financial success the distressful bereavement of the widow warrants. The surrounding districts of Hastings Bittern, Balnarring and Crib Point, as well as the civil population of the Depot itself will undoubtedly rally to the help of the sailors in this laudable object and assist also in the selling of tickets to all concerned, as the price of tickets has been fixed at the reasonable price of 2s. Mrs Miller, wife of Captain Miller, R.N, Commanding Officer, Flinders Naval Depot, is assisting and her previous efforts are a guarantee of success for this occasion. The Depot has many good artists who will contribute to the program and some dancers are being engaged from Melbourne. In addition a sketch will be presented by the officers and their wives. Don’t let a wet night or the thought of a bad road interfere with your coming. *** AN important auction sale of furniture is advertised to take place at “Cora Lynn,” Lewis Street, Frankston, on Thursday, 29th June. Inspection may be arranged on appli-
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cation to the local agents – Mr J. Nott Marsh, and Messrs Brody and Farmer. *** WOODS’ Great Peppermint Cure, For Children’s Hacking Cough. *** COUNCILLORS from neighboring municipalities did not rush the invitation of the council of the Frankston and Hastings Shire to meet in conference at Frankston last Saturday to discuss the financing on the proposed High School at Frankston. Cr Buckley (Flinders) was the only visiting delegate, and local councillors in attendance were – Cr F. H. Wells (Chairman), Crs. Walker and Mason. Mr. L. J. Ward represented the Peninsula Schools Association. After an informal discussion it was decided to adjourn the conference until Thursday, 29th inst., at 2 o’clock. *** FOR Influenza Colds take Woods’ Great Peppermint Cure. *** COLONEL Lazarus, since taking up the duties as hon sec. of the Frankston Soldiers Memorial Committee, has put a good deal of life into the movement, and, having secured £18 11s 11d for the fund from the recent picture night, he had his committee together on Wednesday night last, to consider the next best move to take in the money raising campaign. It was decided to launch a “Queen” competition, the details of which were left in the hands of a special committee. Mr Mark Brody generously donated to the committee a valuable block of land in the “Seaview” Estate.
Western Port News
Island pines which will form a row along the beach from across the Kananook Creek to beyond the pier. The ample holes have been filled with good soil to give the trees a start in the sand. A trial hole was sunk to a depth of 6ft. 9in, when the water-table was reached. It was satisfactory to find that the water, though the water was only two chains from the actual sea, was quite “fresh” to the taste. The shire engineer (Col. Lazarus), is rendering every assistance, and his previous experience in such matters should prove invaluable. Mr Jennings has secured some fine young “redwoods” for the Park, but he badly wants some volunteers to do some necessary clearing. A public meeting will be held at the Mechanics’ Hall, under the auspices of the Progress Association, next Tuesday night, at 8 o’clock, to which all who are interested in the beautification of Frankston are earnestly invited. At the same meeting the matter of erecting a memorial to the early pioneers will be considered. *** Australian Relief Fund for Stricken Europe SAVE THE CHILDREN. At a committee meeting, held in St Paul’s Schoolroom, Frankston, on 15th June, the following collectors on behalf of the above fund were appointed: Mesdames McFarlane, Utber and Shave, Misses Hunter, Twining and Deane, and Mr Millard. As the money is urgently needed it was decided to subscribe to the fund
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immediately, and a first installment from Frankston of £11 3s was paid into the head office, Collins Street, on the 16th inst. A second installment will be paid during the coming week. It is the aim of the committee to raise £100 in Frankston. This would establish a “Frankston Kitchen” in the stricken part of Europe, which would support 100 starving children for 20 weeks, covering the famine period. Up to the present about £40 has been subscribed, and an acknowledgment of these amounts and of all further donations received in the meantime will be made in next week’s issue of this paper. Donations in money and warm clean clothing will be gratefully received by the local secretary (Mr C. F. Twining), Frankston, and forwarded to the general secretary, in Collins Street, for transmission to Europe. *** Somerville A euchre party was held in the Mechanics’ Institute on Saturday last, in aid of the Football Accident Fund. The attendance was very poor. Mr. Frank Williams was the winner of the gent’s prize, and Miss Violet Simcock winner of the lady’s. The booby prizes were won by Mrs S. Martin and Jack Williams. These Saturday night entertainments are in need of much better support than they are getting. *** FROM the pages of the Mornington Standard, 23 June 1922
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The property, which is described as one of the best residential sites in Frankston, has 100ft frontage, by a depth of 200 ft, and will be offered to the public in the course of a few days. *** A MOST impressive incident took place at Hastings on Saturday last, when the memory of the late Lieutenant James Bennett was honored by the Somerville and Hastings footballers. When the rival teams came out after the interval, Umpire Fred Dainty formed them into a circle, and the players stood in silence out of respect to the memory of the dead aviator, whose mortal remains, borne all the way from England, were being laid to rest in Melbourne that day. Umpire Dainty, after pointing out what Sir Ross Smith and Lieut Bennett had done for the Empire and Australia, asked all to stand at attention for one minute with bowed heads. The spectators removed their hats and joined in the impressive tribute. *** ARBOR Day, next Friday, promises to be a successful event. The Frankston school and the Progress Association combined to undertake the planting of some trees of a permanent nature, as a beginning of a definite scheme. This combination has now been strengthened by the addition of two specialists in native plants – Messrs J. S. Mann and Jas. Lambie. It is hoped that other enthusiasts will come forward and help the movement on. The school boys, with their teacher, have sunk the holes for the 12 Norfolk
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T/PINE FASCIA PRIMED 190x30 D&G... .................................... $19.25mt 230x30 D&G... .................................... $25.50mt
PINE MGP10 70x35 Long .......................................... $4.40mt 70x45 Long ...........................................$5.75mt 90x35 Studs ......................................... $4.55mt 90x35 Long .......................................... $4.55mt 90x45 Studs ......................................... $6.00mt 90x45 Long ...........................................$6.00mt
PINE MERCH 90x35 ................................................... $P.O.A. 90x45 ................................................... $3.30mt
PINE F7/MGP10 140x45 ................................................. $9.95mt 190x45 ............................................... $13.75mt 240x45 ............................................... $18.50mt
GALV SLEEPER CHANNEL
‘H’ SECTION $66.00mt ‘C’ SECTION $42.95mt 90° CORNER $107.50mt
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PUZZLE ZONE 1
ACROSS 1. Tiny arachnids 7. Allure 8. Chaplain 10. Tearing jaggedly 12. Giving 14. Rider’s spike 16. Throw hard 17. Cosmetic pencil
20. Inoculates 23. Wearing nothing 24. Snagged (stockings) 25. Reserve, set ...
DOWN 1. Sulking 2. Fragrant tea, ... Grey 3. Inflated promotion 4. Get sidetracked 5. Providing with gear 6. Charity-seeker 9. Our planet 11. Blockade
13. “No” vote 15. UFO creature 16. Miserable dwellings 18. Puzzle 19. Acted wordlessly 21. Matures 22. Cuts (timber)
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Winter is definitely with us, but MPRG is keeping you warm with a range of exciting exhibitions and engaging public programs.
support this great initiative.
We have a fantastic new local focus
30 years, sculptor William Eicholtz. This
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featuring stunning jewellery made out of
an illustrated talk and short film about
kelp by Beverley Meldrum. Beverley was
Louise and William’s inspiring Artist
recently awarded the Encouragement
Residency project, 'Lights Across the Sea'
award at the prestigious Victorian Craft
in India in 2012.
Awards, so we are thrilled to be able to
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exhibiting artist Louise Rippert and her
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campaign to support the next generation
workshops, NAIDOC week events and
of creative thinkers, through a purpose
the next Contemplating Art lunchtime
built collection focussed learning space
conversation at Montalto where I'm
called Collection LAB. The Collection
looking forward to speaking with Archibald
LAB will activate our permanent
Prize winning artist Euan Macleod.
collection, enabling innovative, hands-
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visiting MPRG over the coming month.
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22 June 2022
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scoreboard WESTERN PORT
Stonecats shine: Pines were no match for Frankston YCW, going down by 74 points. Picture: Craig Barrett
Pines fall to rampant Stonecats MPNFL
He kicked five goals. Brenton Lambert kicked three. Frankston YCW ended up winning by 74 points - 18.9 (117) to 5.12 (42). Brenton Credlin, Lachlan Wallace, and Bailey Angwin were also among the Stonecats’ best. Second-placed Mt Eliza also got a win on Saturday. They got the better of Frankston Bombers by 20 points. The Redlegs secured the win after a scrappy game 6.8 (44) to 9.10 (64). The final division one game for the round saw Bonbeach defeat EdithvaleAspendale 15.15 (105) to 8.4 (52).
By Brodie Cowburn
FRANKSTON YCW secured a thumping win over Pines last weekend. The ladder leading Stonecats have only been defeated once all year. They were at their best on Saturday, and put Pines to the sword. Pines struggled to hit the scoreboard all afternoon. The Stonecats took advantage of the Pythons’s goalkicking woes, putting 18 goals on the board for the day. Josh Patullo was excellent for YCW.
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Western Port News
22 June 2022
E Q U
HAWTHORN legend Luke Hodge ran out for a one-off appearance for Devon Meadows on Saturday. A big crowd turned out to watch the AFL premiership captain pull on the boots. They were treated to a good game between the Panthers and Seaford. Seaford raced out of the blocks. They took a five goal lead into the main break. Hodge left the field with injury in the third term, but that didn’t dampen the Panthers’ spirits. They raced back in the second half to close the gap between the sides and eventually take the lead.
The Tigers managed to weather the storm, and took the lead back without much time left to play. They held on to claim a narrow six point win 12.9 (81) to 13.9 (87). Chelsea and Pearcedale also played out a thriller on Saturday, with the game decided by a kick after the siren. Pearcedale led all day long. They went into the final quarter with a 17 point lead. Chelsea chipped away at the lead, bringing it down to four points. The final siren sounded with the ball in the hands of Chelsea’s Brayden Chapple, who had a chance to kick a goal to win the game.
Chapple held his nerve under immense pressure, booting the goal and handing the Seagulls the come-frombehind win. Chelsea won 11.12 (78) to 11.14 (80). The win takes them to third on the ladder. Langwarrin smashed Hastings by more than 150 points on Saturday, taking them to 10-0 for the year. The Kangaroos won 27.20 (182) to 4.6 (30). Mornington joined the winner’s list by beating Crib Point by 14 points. Karingal defeated Somerville by three points on Saturday, and Rye took the points against Tyabb with a three goal win.
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WESTERN PORT scoreboard
Somerville’s Cup, late, late Langy
By Craig MacKenzie HOLDER Somerville retained the Eagles Cup after a 2-2 draw with Baxter at Baxter Park on Saturday. The charity day has become an integral part of derby clashes between these local rivals and last weekend’s contest didn’t disappoint. Baxter was forced to dig deep when staring at a 2-0 deficit after 15 minutes. The home side struggled to defend set pieces and the left boot of Somerville’s Adrian Pace, a former Baxter player, was a constant threat whenever his corners were swung in to the back post. The visitors took three minutes to hit the front when Connor Carson was gifted a free header from a Pace corner and gladly accepted. Baxter was struggling in midfield and was forced onto the back foot for much of the early exchanges. When Somerville’s Gil Ribeiro broke through in the 15th minute and picked his spot before striking the ball into the far corner Baxter looked doomed. But this match took a dramatic twist in the 35th minute. It wasn’t merely game on when Nat Daher’s shot made it 2-1. That goal changed the momentum of the clash and two minutes later it was 2-2 thanks to one of the best goals seen at Baxter Park this season. Somerville should have done better when trying to clear from a set piece.
Baxter’s tall central defender Sunday Kim was quick-thinking enough to backheel the ball to Daher on the right of the area and his cutback was synced with a Charlie O’Connell diagonal run to the near post. O’Connell flicked the ball into goal first time with the inside of his right foot to complete one of the goals of the season. Baxter started the second half the way it finished the first and continued to pressure Somerville but it couldn’t break down it’s opponent’s stubborn resistance. In NPL2 Langwarrin struck late for a second successive week when it drew 1-1 away from home against league leader North Geelong on Saturday. The home side took the lead in the 30th minute when Nelson Salvatore was put through and beat the advancing Langy keeper Fraser Maclaren. The equaliser came from the spot in the 94th minute after North Geelong defender Matthew Stosic tripped Tom Youngs inside the area. Kieran Dover converted. In State 1 Mornington’s home game against Casey Comets was called off due to ongoing problems with the Dallas Brooks pitch. The club posted a statement on its facebook account: “Unfortunately the senior men’s game has been called off for a second week in a row due to the state of the senior ground. “We will try and speak with the local council this week and come up with
some resolutions for the remainder of the season as the main ground is in the worst shape it has been (in) for many years.” Langwarrin has offered to host Mornington’s catch-up fixtures. In State 2 Peninsula Strikers maintained their title push with a 2-1 home win over Brandon Park on Saturday night. Abe Kuol put the home side in front from close range just nine minutes in following a deflected shot from Cooper Andrews. Brandon Park equalised in the 65th minute direct from a corner. Strikers keeper Ben Caballero was pushed into the goals but no foul was given so the goal stood. The winner came in the 78th minute following an inviting Cal Bradbury through ball which found substitute Jai Power in a one-on-one with Brandon Park keeper Christian Morales and Power coolly slotted the ball into the bottom far corner. Skye United thumped cellar dweller Monbulk 5-0 at Skye Recreation Reserve on Saturday. Skye kicked off proceedings 10 minutes in when Caleb Nicholes pounced on a loose ball in the box and finished well. Monbulk’s Thomas Wilkinson picked up two yellows in six minutes and was sent off in the 33rd minute. Alex Van Heerwarden doubled the hosts’ lead in the 35th minute when he headed home at the back post from Mark O’Connor’s corner and three
minutes later it was 3-0 after Billy Painting crossed to find Nicholes’ head. Skye waited till the 70th minute to add to the scoreline when substitute Mitch Blake headed onto the crossbar and Daniel Attard tapped in on the line. Blake got his name on the scoresheet when he combined with fellow substitute Ryan Mravljak to complete the rout in the 88th minute. In State 3 table-topping Frankston Pines won its third straight away fixture coming from behind to beat Monash Uni 3-2 last weekend. Down 1-0 at half-time Aaran Currie levelled from the penalty spot in the 58th minute and substitute Dylan Waugh scored a stunning volley on the turn after chesting down a Jordan Avraham throw-in to put Pines 2-1 up in the 70th minute. Monash hit back in the 82nd minute but Christian Malgioglio skipped past a sliding challenge on the left in injury time then whipped over a pinpoint farpost cross and Sava Baledrokadroka headed home the winner. In State 5 Mount Martha and Rosebud still prop up the ladder after large losses last weekend. Despite having a player sent off after just 19 minutes, Casey Panthers overran Mount Martha 4-1 at Civic Reserve on Saturday. Mount Martha’s top scorer Ethan Sanderson was on target once more. Rosebud lost 6-1 away to promotion challenger Barton United. Injuries and illness meant that the
Great goal: Sunday Kim (left) and Charlie O’Connell played their part in a stunning equaliser at Baxter Park last weekend. Pictures: Darryl Kennedy
local club could only name 13 players on its teamsheet and was done and dusted by half-time when staring at a 5-1 scoreline. Cory Osorio scored for Rosebud.
NEXT WEEK’S GAMES Friday 24 June, 8.30pm: Frankston Pines v Noble Park Utd – Carrum Downs Recreation Reserve Chelsea v Somerville Eagles – Edithvale Recreation Reserve Saturday 25 June, 3pm: Langwarrin v Bulleen – Lawton Park Bentleigh Utd Cobras v Mornington – Victory Park Knox City v Peninsula Strikers – Egan Lee Reserve Doncaster Rovers v Skye Utd – Anderson Park Hampton Park Utd v Mount Martha – KM Reedy Reserve Casey Panthers v Rosebud – Prospect Hill Reserve Saturday 25 June, 7pm: Dandenong South v Baxter – Tatterson Park
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A LUCKY NUMBER PRIZE, GREAT SOCIAL OCCASSION Western Port News
22 June 2022
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22 June 2022